The driver and passenger front door glass may come off track and shatter during operation.
Due to variations in the manufacturing process, or exposure to high heat may lead to a fracture in the fuel tank. A fuel leak in the presence of an ignition source could result in a fire.
In vehicles not equipped with optional roof rail air bags or optional sunroof, the protection for head injury in a crash may not be sufficient enough.
One or more of the anchors for the vehicle seat belts may not be strong enough to be effective in protecting occupants in an accident.
The sensor that determines if a child is in the passenger seat so that it can turn off the passenger front air bag to protect the occupant may malfunction and turn of the air bag unintentionally.
The windshield, side stationary window glass and liftgate glass may be improperly installed using an improper primer. This can cause these glasses to be insecure in an accident.
There is a sensor in the passenger front seat that detects if a child is suspected to be sitting in it. If a child is thought to be in the seat, the system will shut down the passenger side air bag to avoid injury. On some vehicles, this sensor is faulty, and the system will not shut down appropriately.
On some vehicles, a problem with the fuel tank may allow fuel and/or fuel vapors to leak, increasing the risk of fire.
The tire and loading information label on the driver's side door frame may be inaccurate. A misprinted label could lead to overloading of the vehicle, which could possibly lead to tire failure and a crash.