While many of the 2.4 Kittenfish engines are fine, many are oil suckers. Mine is middle of the road. I'm now at 28,000 and I'm getting about 2500/quart -- that's an improvement from about 1200/quart when new.
Oil consumption is a problem for many manufacturers these days, not just FCA. You can read other auto blogs. Tolerances are intentionally looser to reduce internal friction and the oils are thinner (who ever heard of 0w-20 until now?) for the same reason. Putting thinner oil in an engine with looser tolerances pretty well explains why oil is disappearing from our engines.
Unfortunately FCA hasn't installed a low oil level light which would be a smart idea. We have so many unnecessary gizmos on these things, but here they design an obvious pitfall and fail to warn us.
The good news is the engine will shut down if the oil gets too low. The bad news is where might you be when that happens: Boston's "Combat Zone"? Middle of the desert? Mountain pass in a blizzard? On the way to the hospital with your wife in labor? Even making a left turn could be a crisis cuz it will quit when it feels like quitting.
Failing to install a low oil warning light is a MAJOR blunder on their part. When they knowingly build a vehicle with such a weakness it would have been prudent to at least give us a warning light. My 2001 Pontiac had a low oil warning light 17 years ago, so we know the technology exists. Heck, my 1929 Hupmobile had a float so I didn't even need to pull a dipstick. That was almost a century ago. (No, I was not the original owner!)
The only practical solution is to check your oil at every fill-up just like you would do if you were driving a vehicle with 200,000+ miles on it. Sure you'll have to add oil, but it beats ruining your engine. FYI, FCA will tell you anything better than 1000/qt is "normal."
As I said at the start, your consumption may improve with time and miles. Warning, don't try to outfox them by using thicker oil because the oil system in these engines sprays the oil in a mist, it doesn't squirt like engines always did. If it can't mist the oil, it won't get where it needs to and with the wrong oil in the crankcase, you may as well use your warranty to start your woodstove.