Sal, to piggyback onto what bjjones was saying:
Quite simply, the idea of a bargain-priced SRT (by a general performance and power standpoint) was a good idea on paper. It just wasn't well-executed with the 2012-14 Bees.
Want a sunroof on your Bee? Nope, can't get it. How about something other than black cloth, striped seats? Nope, that's it. Want that diagonal door panel stitching that just about every other Charger (save for THE lowest trim levels) from the last gen seemed to have? No go. Exterior Color paint options were extremely limited and depended on what Dodge decided to make available at any given time. And of course, if you wanted nav from the factory in 2012...you were screwed there too. The choices and options were just too far and few between, and I think the fact that most Bee interiors were basically a somewhat tarted-up SE equivalent (but now residing in a $43-$45k performance car) rubbed some people the wrong way.
The Scat Pack has the one thing that Bee simply didn't: LOTS OF OPTIONS, and ones that make a lot of sense. You can now choose from a much wider palate of colors. If you're not feeling cloth seats, you can upgrade to alcantara and leather. You have two rim choices and a sunroof option. No more 4.3S screen...nav is an option, but at least you get the much-nicer 8.4S as standard if you don't opt for nav.
Again, depending on what you opt for, you get much more for your Scat sticker price than you ever did with the Bee. The Bees were a good deal once they sold $4-5k below sticker, but that's not what was supposed to have happened. The Scats are simply a much better deal out of the box, and don't feel as chopped in the extras department as Bees often did.