Realted Problems

  1. Accidental Door Opening Due to Latch Problems

    There are more than 65,000 Land Rovers that can have their doors open accidentally due to a defectiv door latch. Or, in some cases, fail to close at all. The problem was first recalled in 2015, but an investigation was opened two years late…

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  2. Land Rovers with Recalled Takata Airbags

    Parts supplier, Takata, manufactured defective, shrapnel-hurling airbag inflators that need to be recalled. The issue affects 34 million+ vehicles spread out across 24 brands, making it one of the largest (and most dangerous) recalls in aut…

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Related News

There's a lot of news out there, but not all of it matters. We try to boil down it to the most important bits about things that actually help you with your car problem. Interested in getting these stories in an email? Signup for free email alerts over at CarComplaints.com.

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    Land Rover's automatic high beams currently violate federal law because they don't indicate to the driver when they're active.

    There are 27,000 vehicles that need to be recalled to fix this problem. In theory, the automatic nature of the system should prevent any unintentional blinding of oncoming traffic. But drivers won't know one way or another until they get the fix.…

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    Any 2020 Range Rover Evoque SUVs with the "climate specification" front seats have been recalled because the Dinamica cloth can burn way too fast. Climate and burning, how eerily topical.

    And because that's not enough, the SUVs (with or without the special seats) have also been recalled because their second row seat belt assemblies are failing. Will someone tell 2020 about the mercy rule?…

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    Land Rover is issuing a recall for a dangerous electrical issue in the 2019-2020 Discovery SUV.

    They opened an investigation back in April after an increasing number of warranty claims were made saying the vehicle's electrical functions "cut out at highway speeds." That's never good.…

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    Land Rover is recalling over 3,000 Land Rover Discovery Sport and Range Rover Evoque MHEV vehicles from the 2020 model year because of potential electrical fires.

    Here's how it breaks down (have your lab goggles ready because we're about the get really scienc-y here for a second)...

    The vehicle's 48-volt electrical systems overloads → causing the metal oxide semi-conductor field effect transisitors to break down (MOSFET) → leading to a short circuit in the DC-DC converter.…

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    Land Rover's automonomous emergency braking (AEB) feature may be disabled without any warning light indicating there's a problem.

    The issue is believed to only affect 86 Range Rover, Range Rover Sport, and Discovery vehicles. The automaker says a driver won't know the system isn't working, a problem Land Rover says can be fixed by updating the software.

    Pro tip: never assume autonomous braking is going to work. A recall starting on November 9th will update the vehicle's software to fix the problem.

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    It's been nearly a year since the feds opened an investigation into Land Rover's door latch recall and in that time plenty of new complaints have come in.

    NHTSA has received five unique reports alleging incidents of doors opening with the SUVs in motion, then repaired by replacing the latch assemblies. One Range Rover customer was allegedly injured by a door that inadvertently opened.

    In response to NHTSA's original investigation of the 2015 recall, Land Rover discovered 43 additional complaints related to faulty door latches, with 14 of those reports alleging doors opened while driving.

    The investigation has now been upgraded which is great. You know what else would be great? Not taking a year to do something about the problem.

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    Someday the Takata problem will go away. Today is not that day.

    Land Rover is recalling more than 36,500 vehicles as part of a Takata airbag recall expansion of 3.3 million airbag inflators at risk of exploding when they deploy, even in a minor crash.

    The Jaguar and Land Rover passenger airbags are at risk of exploding due to a combination of age, moisture and the condition of the metal inflators. At least 21 people have been killed worldwide and more than 200 injured.

    The recall includes the 2010-2012 Range Rover in "Zone A" states, and the 2009-2012 Range Rover in "Zone C" states.

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    Two years ago Land Rover recalled 66,000 SUVs because their doors could fly open while driving.

    But the feds are now questioning if the recall included enough vehicles and if the software update was an adequate repair.

    To repair the problem, Land Rover dealers updated the keyless system software, but NHTSA says owners have complained about their doors opening after the recall repairs were made. Other owners report their doors opened, but their SUVs were never repaired because Land Rover didn't include all the affected vehicles in the recall.

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    The Range Rover is part of a recall of 54,340 Land Rover and Jaguar vehicles with dagerous Takata airbags.

    The recall includes about 54,340 sports sedans and SUVs that need the passenger-side airbag inflators replaced. The metal inflators are at risk of exploding because of problems with the explosive chemical ammonium nitrate.

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    Land Rover has issued a recall that should hopefully stop doors from opening unintentionally.

    Land Rover says an investigation determined there were problems with the electrical function of the keyless entry system. A short-circuit can turn the keyless entry motor into a brake and slow or stop the keyless lever from returning to its "home" position.

    This can cause a standard door closure procedure to make the latch appear to work with the striker, and the door can look to be closed but it won't be latched.

    The recall covers the 2013-2016 Range Rover and 2014-2016 Range Rover Sport manufactured before March 10, 2015.