Mileage was 34000.
The CPO “bumper to bumper” isn’t really. It has many exclusions, and it’s only one year. The 100k warranty isn’t really 100k either. It’s the balance remaining “up to 100k”. I looked at one car that had 59k, which meant the (already lame 100k warranty), was only really 41k. It also has a 7year limit, from the day the car was first delivered to the original owner. All of this may have been different when Hyundai was marketing cheap new cars with a true 100k bumper to bumper, but now it’s mainly a marketing ploy.
I have never seen any 100K warranty that added 100K to the existing mileage, it just extends the warranty to that total.
In the case of Hyundai, all vehicles have a 60K or 5 year new car warranty (what you call bumper to bumper, but with some exclusions like paint, etc), and original owners get a 100K or 10 year powertrain warranty (basically engine and transmission). If a used Hyundai is designated as a CPO by an authorized dealer, the 100K powertrain warranty is restored for subsequent owners. A Hyundai dealer has to pay Hyundai Motor about $800-$1000 to make a car a CPO (since Hyundai extends the warranty, not the dealer), but like your situation, most dealers don't really do all the inspections so you are mostly just getting a warranty.
Straw man fail.
888, judging from your knowledgable posts of many arcane things Toyota one might think you are/ were employed by Toyota.
Maybe you should read the actual TMC CPO warranty and inspection check list, before you defend the Corporation.
Wish I had kept them, so I could post copies here.
My comments don't have anything to do with a straw-man argument.
No, I don't work for Toyota and I don't work (and never have worked) in any part of the auto business, but I have been buying cars for about 50 years, so have learned a few things.
I have also been on various auto forums for awhile, and there are enough complaints about lack of real CPO inspections for me to know that it is a common problem in the auto business. I also know enough about the legal difference between a manufacturer and a dealer to know that dealers are not owned by Toyota Motor, and it is sometimes hard for Toyota to enforce their rules on dealers. That is why I said it is a dealer issue.
Of course, Toyota "may" be able to drop the dealer from their authorized network if the dealers don't follow the rules, but that hurts Toyota Motor ability to sell cars, so they are reluctant to do things like that, unless it is a major issue. But if you feel strongly about it, and want some kind or remedy, I suggest you call Toyota Motor customer service.