A “small number” of 2014 Chrysler 300, Charger and Challenger models equipped with a 3.6L engine and built on or before 9-27-2013 may experience a MIL on, with DTC P0606 (internal control processor) set.
Some 2014 Chrysler Town & Country vehicles were assembled using the wrong Non Electronic Vehicle Information Center (EVIC) left-side steering wheel switch. This applies to vehicles built on or before Oct. 29, 2013, that are not equipped with an Electronic Vehicle Information Center (EVIC).
This bulletin applies to 2012 Chrysler Grand Voyager models equipped with a 3.6L engine and built before June 25, 2012. The MIL may be on and DTC P0108 (manifold absolute pressure sensor circuit high) may be stored. This bulletin involves selectively erasing and reprogramming the PCM with new software.
This bulletin applies to a host of 2013-2014 Chrysler/Dodge/Jeep vehicles equipped with a 2.0L, 2.4L, 3.2L, 3.6L, 3.0L, 5.7L, 6.4L or 8.4L engine built on or before March 12, 2014.
This bulletin applies to 2012 Chrysler Grand Voyager vehicles equipped with a 3.6L engine and built before June 25, 2012. The customer may experience a MIL on and the technician may find DTC P0108 (manifold absolute pressure sensor circuit high).
This bulletin applies to 2012 Chrysler 300 vehicles equipped with the 6.4L engine. The owner may experience a condition where they have to press the start button three times before the engine will start.
Some owners of 2011-2012 Chrysler Town & Country vehicles may experience an intermittent no-start condition. Upon further investigation the technician may also find DTC B2224 (SKREEM) Sentry Key Remote Entry Module Internal or U0236 (Lost Communication with Column Lock Module) has been set (active or stored).
Some 2011-2014 Chrysler 300 vehicles built on or before March 7, 2014, may experience coolant leaking from the EGR hose. A replacement hose is available as P/N 68253365AA.
This bulletin applies to 2010 Chrysler Town and Country vehicles equipped with a 3.3L engine, equipped with a steering column locking slip collar. A no-start condition, accompanied by inability to remove the key fob, may occur when the battery dies.
Of all the OBD II Diagnostic Trouble Codes, the EVAP codes can cause you the most trouble. A faulty evaporative emission control system almost never affects engine performance or gas mileage, so aside from maybe a whiff of fuel odor, the only symptom is the malfunction indicator light (MIL).