Treat yourself to a 330 hp sports car this summer! I'm selling my Chrysler Crossfire SRT-6. The SRT-6 has the same chassis and engine as the Mercedes-Benz SLK32 AMG, but has more aggressive styling. It's super rare -- only 2571 SRT-6 coupes were ever built, so you'll never see another one on your morning commute. About that engine: it's a supercharged V6 that was hand-built in Germany. With 330 hp, it makes this car is as fast as a 1[hidden information] Corvette, and quicker than a Nissan 350Z. It's eye-opening how hard it accelerates. The car was recently inspected by an independent shop and given a clean bill of health. I'd be happy to send buyers a scan of their inspection report. I'd also be happy to have the car inspected by a third-party shop of your choosing. The car is currently located in Canada, but it was originally imported from the U.S., and would be easy to bring back into the country. More on this below. While this car was imported from the U.S., it's spent its entire life in Canada. Canada's equivalent of Carfax is called Carproof; you can view my car's Carproof report by clicking here. Let me know if you have any questions! --- About re-importing this car back into the U.S.: Since the car was made for the U.S. market, it's very easy to re-import. I've done this myself before. When you cross the border back into the U.S., all you need to do is tell the border agent that you want to import the car. They'll have you talk to a CBP agent, who will inspect your car to verify that it has the NHTSA sticker in the door jamb, and the EPA sticker in the engine compartment, showing that it meets American market standards. (My car has both, of course.) Once these are verified, they'll give you a few forms to fill out, and then you're done. There's no duty payable. The car's subject to a 2.5% import duty, but that would be much less than the $800 duty-free exemption you get as an American resident. There are also companies that will transport a car from Canada to the U.S., and handle the import paperwork for you. If you talk to one of these companies, be sure to emphasize that the car was originally an American car. This is important because it's a lot more work to import a Canadian market car than it is to re-import an American car.