<p>In 2015, the newest Chrysler 200 sedan's first full year on sale, just shy of 178,000 were sold. During the same period, Honda moved more than twice as many Accords. Later in the 200's short life, Chrysler was forced to recall the vehicle due to transmission woes. Directly preceding the sedan's death certificate (after a short run of 2017 models, 200 production will cease in December), parent company Fiat Chrysler committed to the bold decision to&nbsp;<a href="http://blog.caranddriver.com/next-dodge-dart-chrysler-200-could-be-built-by-competitors-or-axed/" target="_blank">largely abandon new-car development</a>&nbsp;in favor of trucks and SUVs. While that move makes sense on the face of things—truck and SUV sales are booming right now—we can't help but think it unwise. What if gas prices go up again? And if Honda has proven anything with the Accord, it's that if you actually build an excellent mid-size sedan, it can sell in huge numbers, even as herds of Americans flock to crossovers.&nbsp;<em data-redactor-tag="em">—Alex Stoklosa</em></p>

chrysler 200

The Chrysler 200 Is Dead

Farewell, under-appreciated midsize sedan.

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