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Dodge has updated the Charger and Challenger GT AWD for the 2021 model year with a set of new 20-inch wheels.

Since being first launched, all-wheel drive variants of the Charger and Challenger have been sold exclusively with 19×7.5-inch wheels, but Mopar Insiders notes that finding performance-focused summer tires proved to be a bit of a challenge.

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For the 2021 model year, the duo come standard with 20×8-inch wheels that also include a new spoke design. It is only a small change but it will no doubt reduce headaches for owners. As standard, 2021 Dodge Charger and Challenger SXT AWD models comes with the old 19-inch rims and 235/55 BSW All-Season Performance tires, while the higher-end Charger and Challenger GT AWD get the new 20-inch ones that are wrapped in 245/45 BSW All-Season Performance tires.

The Charger has been on sale since 2013 with an all-wheel drive variant, but it took the automaker quite a while to release a Challenger AWD, waiting until the 2017 model year to do so. The car is available exclusively with the company’s aging 3.5-liter Pentastar V6 that’s rated at 305 hp and 268 lb-ft (363 Nm) of torque and is mated to a ZF eight-speed automatic transmission. Featured is the same transfer case and front-axle disconnect as the all-wheel drive Charger, meaning power is usually sent through the rear wheels and only funneled through the front ones when needed.


Crossovers dominate Mercedes’ lineup as the brand offers seven different models ranging from the entry-level GLA to the ultra-luxurious Maybach GLS.

Of course, the company had to start somewhere and that story begins in the early 1990’s. While Mercedes has offered the G-Class since 1979, executives saw the potential for a more comfortable off-road vehicle closely related to their cars.

The “key aspects” were pinned down in 1993 and work began on what would become one of the first luxury crossovers. Three years later, at the 1996 North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Mercedes unveiled their creation in the form of the AAVision concept.

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Named after the “All Activity Vehicle” segment, the AAVision was a thinly veiled preview of the upcoming M-Class. The front end was largely production-spec, but the sides were a bit ‘bubbly’ and featured exaggerated curves. The concept also sported a chromed dual exhaust system and a distinctive rear-mounted spare tire.

In typical fashion, the interior was over the top as it featured a pop-up display, AAV-branded upholstery and a steering wheel with a ridiculous amount of buttons. The concept also had a metallic shifter, puffy headrests and a few cues that would carryover to the production model.

The M-Class debuted in May of 1997 at the company’s all-new plant in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Despite some initial quality problems, the crossover was an instant hit as 43,134 units were sold in the United States in 1998. The crossover was renamed the GLE in 2015 and its success has continued as more than two million units have been produced since the original M-Class was launched.

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Cadillac has teased the CT4-V and CT5-V Blackwings, ahead of their debut on February 1st at 7 p.m. ET.

While there isn’t much to see, both cars make a brief appearance on video as their engines roar. That isn’t much to go on, but fans who watch the Rolex 24 at Daytona will be given a “special sneak peek” of the “ultra-high-performance sedans.”

Full details will be released in less than a month, but we already know quite a bit about the cars. Previous spy photos have shown they’ll be distinguished by aggressive front fascias, front fender vents and more pronounced rear spoilers. The models will also be offered with forged magnesium wheels, which promise to reduce unsprung weight as well as improve ride and handling characteristics.

Also Read: Six-Speed Manual Teased For 2022 Cadillac CT4-V and CT5-V Blackwings

Inside, drivers will find a digital instrument cluster and a leather-wrapped sport steering wheel with carbon fiber accents as well as a red center stripe. CT5-V Blackwing customers will also be able to order carbon fiber front seats with laser-etched V-Series logos.

On the performance front, there should be familiar engines as the CT4-V Blackwing is slated to have a twin-turbo 3.6-liter V6. It produced 464 hp (346 kW / 470 PS) and 445 lb-ft (603 Nm) of torque in the ATS-V.

Likewise, the CT5-V Blackwing is expected to use an upgraded version of the supercharged 6.2-liter V8 that powered the CTS-V. While nothing is official, it could have an output of around 650 hp (485 kW / 659 PS) and 650 lb-ft (880 Nm) of torque. Cadillac has also hinted the car will be able to hit a top speed of 200 mph (322 km/h).

Both Blackwings will come standard with a six-speed manual transmission that promises to be “quieter and more durable” than the manuals used in the ATS- and CTS-V. Customers will also be able to order an optional ten-speed automatic.

Following their debut next month, the cars will be launched late this summer.