May 22, 2017—Arçelik A.S. recalled certain Blomberg and Summit electric ranges, because they might become energized, because a screw was not installed during manufacturing to secure the grounding strap, which poses electric shock and electrocution hazards.
May 17, 2017—Bradshaw International recalled certain Bialetti coffee presses, because the glass beaker might break during normal use, which poses a laceration hazard.
May 12, 2017—Carrier recalled Carrier Greenspeed and Bryant Evolution Extreme heat pumps, because the capacitors that are in the fuse boards might stop working and cause the unit to overheat, which poses a fire hazard.
May 3, 2017—Goodman Manufacturing recalled certain gas-fired furnaces, because the blower motor isn’t grounded, which poses a shock hazard to someone who is servicing the unit.
April 21, 2017—Greenfield World Trade recalled EZdry food dehydrators, because they might overheat, which poses fire and burn hazards.
April 12, 2017—Anaheim Manufacturing and Moen recalled certain garbage disposals, because a metal component that’s inside the disposal might break off and come out of the garbage disposal while it’s operating, which poses an impact hazard.
Feb. 24, 2017—Carrier expanded its recall of packaged-terminal air conditioners and packaged-terminal heat pumps that were sold under the Bryant, Carrier and Fast brand names, because the power cord can overheat, which poses a fire hazard.
Feb. 22, 2017—SodaStream USA recalled 1-liter carbonating bottles, because they might burst under pressure, which poses an injury hazard.
Dec. 19, 2016—LG Electronics recalled three models of portable air conditioners, because they can overheat, which poses a fire hazard.
Dec. 13, 2016—Conair recalled its Cuisinart food processors, because the riveted blades can crack and metal pieces can break off into the processed food, which poses a laceration hazard.
Dec. 1, 2016—Imusa recalled certain models of its espresso makers, because the filler cap that’s on the top of the unit might crack and allow steam to escape, which poses a burn hazard. Also, the cap might pop off unexpectedly when pressure builds, which poses an impact hazard.
Nov. 30, 2016—Gree reannounced a recall of its dehumidifiers that were sold under various brand names, because they can overheat, smoke and catch fire, which poses burn and fire hazards. This recall previously was issued Sept. 12, 2013, and expanded May 15, 2014.
Nov. 9, 2016—Trane recalled its American Standard, Ameristar, Trane and unbranded furnaces, because the ground wire that’s in the affected furnaces’ junction box might loosen, which could result in a short-circuit, which poses a shock hazard.
Nov. 4, 2016—Samsung recalled 34 models of its top-loading washing machine, because the washer top might detach unexpectedly from the chassis during use, which poses an impact hazard.
Nov. 3, 2016—GD Midea recalled its dehumidifiers, because they can overheat, smoke and catch fire, which poses burn and fire hazards.
Sept. 15, 2016—GE Appliances recalled certain GE Profile top-loading washers, because an electrical component that’s in the washers can overheat, which poses a fire hazard.
Aug. 26, 2016—Whirlpool recalled certain over-the-range microwave ovens, because a plastic component that’s inside the appliance can ignite, which poses a fire hazard.
July 27, 2016—Electrolux recalled its Frigidaire and Kenmore single and double wall ovens. The thermal switch that’s on the affected ovens might malfunction because of improper manufacturing, which poses a fire hazard.
May 24, 2016—Water Heating Technologies recalled its American Standard gas water heaters. A space that’s on the affected gas water heaters that’s between the burner flange and the combustion chamber might allow flammable liquids or gases to contact burning flammable vapors that are inside the combustion chamber. This poses fire or explosion hazards.
May 4, 2016—Wal-Mart Stores recalled its Rival electric water kettle, because the heating element might fail and rupture, which poses burn and shock hazards to the user.