Oct. 29, 2014—New research suggests that adults who have eczema are at an increased risk for fractures, bone injury and joint injury.
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Oct. 29, 2014—Federal Trade Commission says JDI Dating used computer-generated profiles to entice users to upgrade their free memberships to paid memberships and charged them recurring monthly fees without their consent.
Oct. 29, 2014—Meijer recalled Signature Design’s Halloween Projector Flashlight, because the product can overheat and melt its plastic handle, which poses a burn risk to the user.
Oct. 29, 2014—Chrysler Group recalled 2014 Dodge Durango and Jeep Grand Cherokee vehicles that were manufactured from Oct. 3, 2013, through April 11, 2014.
Oct. 29, 2014—Consumers Digest has warned consumers about the consequences of throttling since 2012, and an independent wireless-telecommunications analyst believes that it likely is only a matter of time before FTC takes similar action against the other major cellphone carriers.
Oct. 28, 2014—Evenflo recalled its Embrace 35 two-piece rear-facing infant car seat that was manufactured from December 2011 through May 2013 and is equipped with an AmSafe QT1 buckle.
Oct. 28, 2014—Z Natural Foods recalled its Lightly Roasted Organic Carob Powder, because the product might be contaminated with salmonella.
Oct. 28, 2014—Chetak New York recalled its Deep Raw Cashew Pieces, because the product might be contaminated with salmonella.
Oct. 28, 2014—A name that’s synonymous with fitness trackers took the next logical step and unveiled its first smart watch.
Oct. 27, 2014—Nutek Disposables recalled certain brands of baby wipes, because the products might be contaminated with Burkholderia cepacia bacteria.
Oct. 27, 2014—Lundberg Family Farms recalled its Sea Salt Rice Chips, because the product might contain milk, which isn’t listed on the ingredient label.
Oct. 27, 2014—Rome Packing recalled Ocean’s Catch All Natural Jonah Crab Leg Meat, because the product might be contaminated with Listeria monocytogenes.
Oct. 27, 2014—Amazon wants to stick it to competitors in the streaming-media industry.
Oct. 27, 2014—The 2015 Chevrolet City Express cargo van now is available at dealerships, according to General Motors.
Oct. 27, 2014—Toro says the TimeCutter SW Series will be available in January 2015 and the price range will be $2,999–$4,500. The ZTRs are Toro’s first that use a steering wheel rather than handlebars to turn on a dime.
Oct. 24, 2014—Arctic Cat recalled 2008–2009 Arctic Cat single-rider and 2 UP style all-terrain vehicles (ATV), because components of the front gear case can fail, which poses loss-of-control and crash hazards.
Oct. 24, 2014—Obizur contains a porcine, or pig, protein that helps in blood clotting. Patients who have acquired hemophilia A have blood that doesn’t clot normally.
Oct. 24, 2014—A federal court today shut down a company that scammed computer users by tricking them into paying hundreds of dollars for technical-support services that they didn’t need, as well as for software that was available free.
Oct. 24, 2014—A privacy expert tells Consumers Digest that consumers should be insulted by Amazon’s argument, which begs the question: If Amazon doesn’t believe that it was responsible for the unauthorized transactions, then why did it take steps after the complaints to prevent such purchases?
Oct. 23, 2014—Federal Trade Commission says 99.8 percent of the 110,000 consumers who were affected by the scheme earned no money.
Oct. 23, 2014—Samsung's Virtual Flame is LED lighting that’s embedded in the cooktop. It casts a glow on cookware that mimics a blue gas flame.
Oct. 22, 2014—Environmental Protection Agency today ordered BMW to revise fuel-economy labels on four 2014 MINI Cooper models after the agency concluded that the estimated fuel economy for each vehicle was inflated by as much as 4 mpg.
Oct. 22, 2014—Milestone AV Technologies recalled Sanus Simplicity’s wall mount for flat-screen TVs, because the nut that secures the main arm assembly can loosen, which would cause the TV to become detached from the arm assembly and pose an impact hazard.
Oct. 22, 2014—Two-thirds of dietary supplements that Food and Drug Administration recalls still contain banned ingredients at least 6 months after the recall, according to a study that was published today in Journal of the American Medical Association.