Amazon is giving consumers more incentive to buy CDs.
Polaroid plans to open at least 10 image-printing retail stores across the United States by the end of 2013, and more are expected to follow.
Zuvo Water has the first cloud-connected water filters and faucets, but the products won’t tell you about fluoride that’s in your water.
Consumers who shuddered at the thought of a Transportation Security Administration employee sneaking a peek at their naked body through an OSI Systems Rapiscan scanner can breathe a sigh of relief—those machines are set for departure.
Philips Electronics no longer is a competitor in the consumer-electronics market.
Lemon and pomegranate juices boast labels that promise you a pure product but actually give you just a bit of flavor that’s rounded out with sugar, water or a cheaper type of fruit juice.
You might see prices climbing at Chipotle in 2013, but that doesn’t mean that more restaurants will follow suit.
It wasn’t too long ago that tablet computers began to replace menus at restaurants.
Delta customers will have to spend more to qualify for the airline’s Medallion program.
Federal Communications Commission wants to relieve congestion and increase the speed in public Wi-Fi networks, such as at airports or in conference centers.
Internet speeds aboard cruise ships could gain steam in 2013.
You likely will see advanced flat-panel display screens on TVs and smartphones in 2013, but you probably will pay more for them.
As you admire the outfit that’s on that store mannequin, it might be admiring you, too.
Pay phones have been out of common use for years, because most people have purchased a cellphone, but old phone booths that are on city streets still might provide you with service.
If making a quick trip to the grocery or liquor store for wine is too inconvenient for you, you might be able to have Amazon.com ship a bottle to your door—provided that you live in a state that allows it.
More foods at the grocery store appear set to cost more in 2013, but peanut butter isn’t one of them.
Dying might be the final stamp on your business and personal affairs, but your online legacy can last long after you’re gone.
Technically, U.S.-based airlines no longer have to pay emissions fees if they enter or leave European airspace, but that doesn’t mean that your ticket prices will drop.
It doesn’t surprise us that the arrival of a caffeine-laced version of Cracker Jack would cause consternation among consumer health advocates.
U.S. Postal Service is testing same-day delivery service, but consumers shouldn’t expect to enjoy the service outside of a handful of select markets.