Despite Dodge’s best attempts to prevent dealerships from drastically marking up its Dodge Hellcat and Dodge Demon cars, Carolina Chrysler Jeep Dodge in Lugoff, South Carolina is charging a $75,000 market adjustment, marking up the price of the car to a whopping $175,656.
The Dodge Challenger Hellcat may make 707 horsepower, but on a casual drive through the city, the amount of power it actually uses tops off at Honda Accord numbers. We set out to test how much of the car’s 707 HP a driver actually uses, thanks to a handy meter on the dash.
Spring semester is just getting started and for the commuters among us, that means you need a reliable car to get you to and from campus on time. If you’ve come here looking for the perfect ride this semester that fulfills all your needs as a student, you’ve come to the right place. Here are my picks for the top five…
I maintain the philosophy that any car is better when it’s made to go off-roading, whether that’s rallying or something more... extreme. This 4x4-converted 1972 Dodge Challenger for sale on Craigslist is definitely the latter, and it clearly validates my argument.
Natural disasters happen and they can absolutely ruin cars. Trees could fall on them. They could get swept away in floods. Forest fires could reduce them to ash. This tale, however, is one of hail, a Hellcat and a salvage title.
No one expects all-wheel drive to turn the Dodge Challenger into a WRX STI-slaying corner carver. No, the benefit is a little extra bite on slippery surfaces. I’m not convinced it’s superior to a set of snow tires, but it definitely hasn’t lost the personality that makes a Challenger so much fun.
Electric propulsion has become the new standard for automobiles. Everyone in the industry is collectively working overtime to dish out new methods of sustainable transportation to ensure the survival of our species. The decision is unanimous: gasoline must go. Yet, the Dodge Challenger still exists.
Are you familiar with “restomod” aesthetic? It’s when an old car is restored with modern goodies like power windows and LED lights. In some ways it feels like the 2017 Dodge Challenger, one of the last decidedly retro new cars left, is the ultimate restomod. It’s really just missing a few key pieces.
The 2017 Dodge Challenger GT AWD has been out for some time now, but this week I finally wrangled one into Jalopnik’s California garage and am heading to the mountains to find out what this giant two-door 4x4 is really made of.
All of you muscle car fans out there can take another swig of Bud Heavy because there’s a new extra beefy Hellcat from Dodge: the Dodge Challenger Hellcat Widebody. Don’t overthink the name. Dodge didn’t. This is like a Hellcat, but wider.
Last weekend, I took a trip to the Pontiac Silverdome, the abandoned Michigan stadium parking lot housing thousands of cheating Volkswagen diesels. As I filmed the sea of disgraced automobiles, a Dodge Challenger decided to rip some smoky burnouts.
See all that burnout smoke? It’s not coming from a clutch dump. You can get a hell of a lot from the 2018 Dodge Challenger SRT Demon: 840 horsepower, 770 lb-ft of torque, a massive blower, 0-60 mph in just 2.3 seconds and bragging rights over your soft, feckless Hellcat owner friends. One thing you won’t get is three…
The 2018 Dodge Challenger SRT Demon has to surpass the 707 horsepower Hellcat somehow. All the tricks like anti-wheel hop and no passengers seats and a crazy cooling system aren’t enough—the people demand numbers. We don’t know those numbers officially yet, but the word going around is that the Demon’s most powerful…
Sometime around 2005, I think, Dodge started teasing us with video previews and tidbits about the 2018 Challenger SRT Demon. Now, finally, 12 years and more than 4,000 videos later—again, I’m estimating here—we will see the Demon in all its glory at the New York Auto Show this week. And this is apparently it.
Promising one seat, fat tires and a “drag mode,” here is the Dodge Challenger SRT Demon in all its glory.
Dodge has been teasing the Challenger SRT Demon for months now, and all we know so far is that it will suck a lot of air, have some wide-ass tires, and it can be ordered without the back seats or the passenger seat. Yep, one seat. Anyway, this might be it.
The Dodge Challenger SRT Demon will have more power and will save about 200 pounds over the Dodge Challenger Hellcat. How do they save all that weight, you think? Exotic materials, maybe? High technology, possibly? Nah. Dodge is ripping out the seats.