Retailers and websites often tout a wine’s score to entice you, but experts disagree on the usefulness of these scores.
Increasing your brain-fitness score doesn’t do much beyond improving your game-playing ability.Read More
Consumers don’t know whether their food contains genetically modified ingredients, but almost all scientists say GMOs are safe.
Claims that products are ‘Made in USA’ aren’t challenged thoroughly.
Many stores won’t adopt the new system.
Drugmakers want more freedom to market the use of so-called off-label prescriptions.
Consumers aren’t any closer to understanding what exactly is in energy drinks.
No independent research indicates whether artificial sweeteners are better for your health.
Performance-apparel companies claim that their garments will improve your performance, but no independent data back that up.
Evidence doesn't support claims that because premium infant formula includes supplements, it's an improved product.
There is little evidence that cats and dogs benefit from costly and unusual ingredients in their food.
Scam artists find new ways to prey on consumers who are desperate for jobs or who seek extra cash.
The lack of regulation and transparency on ingredients means that you could be applying dangerous materials to your face.
Breakfast cereal has too much sugar and far fewer nutritional benefits than what cereal companies brazenly imply.
Ads are more aggressive as they target an audience that doesn’t use traditional media.
Big Water is trying to tempt you to buy with eco-claims and fancy flavors. All this does for us is leave a bad taste in our mouths.
Most of your purchase money usually ends up in the pockets of the company sponsoring the promotion.