Baby product manufacturer Graco is recalling almost 5 million strollers to fix a problem that could cause a child’s fingertip to be amputated.
The makers of Ortega and Las Palmas Mexican Food Products are recalling taco dinner kits, seasoning mixes and sauces.
Ford Motor Company has issued five safety recalls involving about 202,000 vehicles in North America to fix gas leaks, air bag sensors, and other problems.
Ten brands of baby wipes are being recalled nationwide because they may be contaminated with bacteria.
Evenflo is recalling more than 202,000 rear-facing infant car seats.
General Motors is recalling 524,384 cars and sport utility vehicles globally in two actions dealing with potential latch and loose part issues, the automaker said on Friday.
A choking hazard prompts the recall of thousands of pairs of infant sneakers.
Some 43 million vehicles have been recalled this year, so how does a driver know if a car has had a fault or defect fixed?
Spice maker McCormick is recalling 1,032 cases of ground oregano due to possible salmonella contamination.
General Motors Co. is recalling more than 29,000 Chevrolet Cruze compact cars because metal parts in the air bag assemblies can hit the driver and passengers if the bags are inflated.
About 175,000 linear personal emergency reporting system transmitters (PERS) are being recalled because the batteries used in the transmitters can fail to emit a low battery warning.
Lawmakers grill General Motors CEO Mary Barra over "culture of secrecy" surrounding recalls.
General Motors said on Friday it will recall 511,528 Chevrolet Camaro muscle cars.
Ford is issuing safety recalls for approximately 1.1 million cars in North America.
Federal safety regulators said Friday that it is "likely" that more than 13 people died in General Motors cars recalled earlier this year for defective ignition switches.
Petco became the first national pet retail chain to remove all China-made dog and cat treats today when it announced that it would stop selling the products in its more than 1,300 locations by the end of the year.
Toyota issued three safety-related recalls Thursday covering 430,500 vehicles sold in the United States, as the auto industry continued on pace for an all-time recall record this year.
Another day, another General Motors recall.
General Motors has issued four separate, new recalls for more than 2.4 million vehicles in the United States, the automaker announced on Tuesday.
A Detroit meat packing company is recalling 1.8 million pounds of ground beef after it was linked to nearly a dozen potentially dangerous E. coli infections in four states, federal agriculture officials said Monday.
General Motors has agreed to pay a record $35 million penalty for delays in reporting flaws in ignition switches that have led to at least 13 deaths, the Department of Transportation announced on Friday.
General Motors Co said on Thursday it has issued five more recalls, covering about 2.7 million vehicles in the United States and as a result is expected to take a charge of up to $200 million.
General Motors Co. said Thursday it has recalled 8,590 Buick and Chevrolet sedans in North America to address a potential braking problem.
General Motors is recalling more than 50,000 luxury SUVs to fix a computer error that can delay acceleration for three or four seconds.
Honda is recalling 24,889 Odyssey minivans from the 2014 model year because their side air bags may not deploy during a crash.
General Motors Co is recalling 51,640 Buick Enclave, Chevrolet Traverse and GMC Acadia SUVs of the 2014 model year because faulty software may cause the fuel gauge to read inaccurately.
Mercedes recalls nearly 300,000 cars from 2008 through 2011.
BMW is recalling more than 156,000 cars and SUVs in the U.S. because the engines can lose power or stall.
We have an important recall to tell you about and this one concerns more than a dozen infant video monitors.
Kraft Foods is recalling 96,000 pounds of its Oscar Mayer wieners because they may mistakenly contain cheese.
For the second time in three years, Mazda Motor Corp has issued a recall for Mazda6 sedans in North America because of a spider that likes the smell of gasoline and weaves a web that blocks a vent in the engine.
Toyota Motor Corp. is recalling 6.39 million vehicles globally for a variety of problems spanning nearly 30 models in Japan, the U.S., Europe and other places.
The U.S. side of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles plans to recall nearly 900,000 recent sport-utility vehicles because of potential brake problems that could become especially severe in colder climates.
GM CEO Mary Barra will tell Congress on Tuesday that the company still doesn't know why it took 10 years to recall cars with flawed ignition switches that killed at least 13 people.
There is a new recall out today that could impact your laptop.
General Motors' announcement that it is recalling more than one million vehicles has gotten attention from Congress, sparked investigations, and may pose a formidable challenge for the company's fresh CEO. Here's what you need to know.
General Motors is expanding its recall of certain older model vehicles to correct a problem with the ignition switches, which could fail and shut-off the engine.
Johnson & Johnson is recalling 200,000 bottles of Motrin Infants Drops formula due to the risk that they contain tiny particles of plastic.
Subaru is recalling about 200,000 Legacy and Outback sedans and wagons from model years 2005-2009 to check for corroded brake lines.
Nearly 73,000 drop-side cribs are being recalled.
We have a recall to tell you about for nearly half a million LED light bulbs.
If you own a Toyota FJ Cruiser, there's a recall you need to know about.
Drivers, we have a major recall to tell you about.
More than 19,000 "Style My Room By Justice" disco lights are being recalled.
Nestle prepared foods is voluntarily recalling 2 production codes of Lean Cuisine Culinary Collection Mushroom Mezzaluna Ravioli.
Thousands of beds are being recalled and one could be in your home.
Toyota says it is recalling a total of more than 1 million vehicles, including some late-model luxury cars, due to a pair of safety problems involving defective airbags and faulty windshield wipers.
About 168 thousand air misters are being recalled by Target after receiving reports of them shattering.
Target, in cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, is recalling about 560,000 pajama sets due to a burn hazard.
Bugaboo, in cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, is recalling more than 50,000 Cameleon and Donkey model strollers.
Someone who you pray with in church every Sunday tells you about a hot investment. Do you trust them or not?
Here's another good reason to be very cautious about any relationship that begins online.
If you think college financial aid is only going to deserving students, think again. Some scam artists have figured out a way to steal money that should be in the pockets of students who need it.
This is a story of trust betrayed. From the time they were children, they trusted the scam artist we're about to tell you about. But this conman turned on his unsuspecting victims and roped them into his fraudulent schemes.
The calls were ominous but believable. The result - several people conned out of huge amounts of money. The culprit was one woman who ran a more than decade-long scam that preyed on unsuspecting elderly victims.
Home Depot is reporting they had a security breach in their system.
She trusted them but the scam artists who claimed she had just won the lottery were lying through they teeth. The elderly who live alone are prime targets for aggressive conmen.
It sounded like a dream job - a high salary and not a lot of heavy lifting. But, the dream turned into a very expensive nightmare.
Wichita Falls PD's Financial Crimes Unit is investigating cash advance scams that have been emerging in the area.
Insurance fraud is big business and we’re all paying for it. It’s easy to pull off and unlikely, in most cases, to result in any punishment.
How a politician pulled off a 14 million dollar ponzi scheme and some expert advice on how to avoid being victimized.
It’s what we all worry about in this age of the internet – someone stealing your identity and draining your bank account. There are several things you can do to protect yourself.
Millions of victims, millions of dollars lost. How a new crime wave targeting the elderly could rob you of your life savings.
Every year over 40 million people move. In addition to making sure your household items move to your new house, you also need to move your mail. It is a simple process – but there are pitfalls.
Looking for tickets to a concert or sporting event? There’s one scam you should know about.
How one con artist and his mortgage company were able to scam homeowners out of their homes and force them into foreclosure.
Personal information for all of eBay’s 145 million active buyers could have been accessed in a hack two months ago, a company spokeswoman said, as the online auction giant advised all users to change their passwords Wednesday.
A scam targeting thousands of grandparents. How to spot it and avoid being the next victim.
The internet is a great resource for finding unique items, but how can you tell if you are getting what you paid for? Hundreds of victims found out the hard way after getting caught up in an international art scam that lost millions of dollars.
It had all the markings of a scam, the promise of astronomical returns on an investment. Never any losses. But a large group of investors trusted it was all true because the ringleader was family.
Tens of millions of dollar lost - hundreds of victims. It's all a part of the financial carnage left behind by a financial adviser turned conman. There are some important lessons to learn from this case of betrayal.
How did one con-artist string along his victims and walk away with millions? This scam was one very elaborate scheme.
We have a cautionary tale about one elderly man who became the obsession of con-artists. One group of scammers ripped him off, he became a magnet for other thieves.
It sounded like a legitimate offer. Debt collection services offered for a reasonable fee. It was a scheme that made one man rich while driving hundreds of others into financial ruin.
He betrayed their trust by walking away with millions of their dollars. Here's the story of a financial adviser gone rogue and what you need to know to avoid falling victim to a similar scam.
It’s all in your mail. Bank accounts and credit card numbers - your most sensitive financial information. Just one case of mail theft netted thieves $150,000 and left a trail of victims in their wake.
If you get a call from someone claiming to be with the IRS, be suspicious!
Almost a million dollars’ worth of insurance claims – all of them a lie. Here's one outrageous case of insurance fraud – a crime that costs all of us.
It’s a nightmarish scenario. Someone files a trumped up lawsuit against you without even knowing. A judge rules against you in your absence and you end up owing thousands of dollars.
He was the man behind an identity theft scheme. Hundreds of credit cards found in his home and a large number of victims were hurt by this crime.
His victims trusted him and in return he stole millions of their dollars and destroyed their lives. This case comes with an important warning.
Sounds like a great online deal – over the counter drugs at deeply discounted prices. But buying those pills might be dangerous to your health.
The BBB is warning of the latest scam. In a new twist, scammers are using "jury duty" to commit identity theft or steal your money.
On January 7th of this year, a victim contacted the WFPD to report the unauthorized use of her Amarillo National Bank Visa Debit card at various locations throughout Wichita Falls.
The Deepwater Horizon oil spill, the largest environmental disaster in US history, was also an opportunity for con artists. Some scammers seized the moment to make an easy fortune.
Thinking about selling something on an online auction site? You need to beware of scam artists who have only one goal in mind.
If you think you’ll never be the target of a conartist – thing again. Here's a story that brings home the point that no one is out of reach of criminals wanting to make an easy fortune.
We're going to tell you about four words to listen for when someone is trying to sell you an investment.
How can you avoid being the victim of identity theft?
He was a man of the cloth and the host of a TV show, but authorities say he betrayed those who trusted him by stealing millions. Here is how he did it and how you can avoid losing your money in a similar scheme.
At the end of every investment scam, there is a lesson learned. Here is the takeaway from one particular scheme… and it just might save you a fortune.
How can you tell a legitimate investment opportunity from a scam? Here are two words you should keep in mind that could prevent you from losing your life savings.
The US Postal Service delivered gifts to thousands of consumers last month who were victims of scams involving Moneygram.
The voices on the phone were friendly and persistent and they convinced an elderly widow to part with tens of thousands of dollars. Its part of a billion dollar scam that might target you next.
Here's a scam that comes in several varieties. But the goal in each instance is to steal as much money from you as possible.
They were desperate and turned to him for help. But a lawyer promising to rescue homeowners on the brink of foreclosure is now charged with stealing their money instead.
Consumers trusted her with their personal financial information, but she betrayed their trust. Here's what you need to do to avoid being the victim of con-artists who can turn your life into a nightmare.
You know the old adage "love is blind." Well, that's exactly what so-called sweetheart scammers on counting on.
They trusted their neighbor but that trust was betrayed. One family learned the hard way just how easy one can end up a victim of identity theft.
This story begins in the 1900’s when oil was discovered on Spindletop Hill in Texas the first major gusher of the Texas oil boom.
Consumer Reports warns that people often unwittingly give up their right to sue by agreeing in advance to submit any dispute to binding arbitration. And that can be a raw deal.
Stick vacuums weigh less than ten pounds and many cost under a hundred dollars. Some new ones promise to be better cleaners, but also cost a lot more money. Consumer Reports put them to the test to let us know if they're worth it.
Buying a turkey with a pop-up timer means one less thing to worry about when pulling together your Thanksgiving meal. But you'll want to hear what Consumer Reports found when it tested pop-up timers to see how accurate they really are.
Each year cars hit and kill over 4,000 pedestrians, and tens of thousands more are injured.
Tires from China can cost far less than better-known brands. Consumer Reports included several in recent tests to see how they compare.
The controversy is growing over whether foods should be labeled if they contain GMOs - genetically modified organisms.
Consumer Reports has advice to help improve Wi-Fi in your house.
We're spending more than ever at outlet malls.
Now there's an emerging class of computers that combines a laptop and a tablet. Consumer Reports checked to see whether they're worth considering.
Consumer Reports tests juicers to find the best.
With flu season around the corner, Consumer Reports says it's best to get vaccinated as early as possible.
Consumer Reports says you might be able to get your car fixed for free -- if you know the secret.
Can you really get where you want to go using your frequent-flyer miles?
The Ford Mustang is celebrating the big 5 - 0 by introducing the latest 2015 model.
Space heaters can warm up a chilly room. But beware. They account for one-third of all home-heating fires each year, and more than 80 percent of home-heating fire deaths
Since the economic downturn, we became a nation of savers, too traumatized by the economy to buy anything but the bare necessities. But according to a Consumer Reports survey, people are now opening up their wallets.
TV manufacturers are phasing out plasma televisions. So we're left mainly with LCD televisions.
Consumer Reports has just released its analysis of more than one-thousand health care plans and outlines the top questions to consider before you choose.
Coffee sales are on the rise, with most people buying blended coffees - those that are a combination of beans from two or more varieties. Consumer Reports tested dozens of coffees to help you wake up and smell the tastiest coffees.
Home remodeling is up this year, and along with it sales of replacement windows. Consumer Reports just put two dozen of the most popular brands and styles through rigorous wind, rain, and climate tests to find the best for your house.
Consumer Reports just tested more than 40 generators and can tell you which ones offer the best performance, so you have power when you need it.
Consumer Reports takes us into its labs to get a handle on what to get - and what to forget - at Walmart based on the latest tests.
Campus-sponsored bank accounts and prepaid cards may seem an easy and convenient choice. And they often also serve as student IDs. But Consumer Reports has found some of these accounts could be a fee trap.
Cash register receipts, ATM receipts, the receipt the gas pump spits out, even baggage claim checks, if they're printed on thermal paper, they likely contain BPA.
Consumer Reports tells you how to get the most money for the stuff you no longer need.
Tech companies think they have something you'll depend on 24 hours a day.
Now Consumer Reports just has just tested the latest Blu-ray players and says they are another great option for streaming video to your television.
Consumer Reports just tested more than two dozen Greek yogurts to find the best.
Prescriptions have soared 300 percent in the past decade and now the F-D-A has approved yet another potent painkiller. Consumer Reports says the F-D-A should reconsider its decision.
Don't let your laundry take you to the cleaners! Consumer Reports calls out six common money-wasters.
For those times when you can't plug in, Consumer Reports checked out some smart new ways to keep your phone alive.
Should you buy an ultra high-def TV? Consumer Reports just tested some of the latest sets.
If you are wanting to keep the freshman 15 away there are apps to help keep a campus diet healthy while away from mom's cooking.
Makers of the popular "As Seen on TV" product - the "NutriBullet" - have come out with a new version. It's supposed to be even more powerful for creating healthy drinks, but Consumer Reports says it could pose a safety risk.
Making smart food choices when you shop can be very confusing. What's really better for you, "Whole grain" or "multi-grain?" How about "low fat" or "light?" "Sugar free" or "no sugar added?"
What shopper doesn't want to score a discount in store?
Sales of cosmetics and personal care products labeled "natural" have soared recently. But "natural" on the package does not necessarily mean natural inside.
That dreaded moment - your hard drive crashes. Do you know where to turn?
Come September, even the youngest students can expect some keyboard time in the classroom!
Consumer Reports can tell us whether it's worth considering a switch to the new Amazon Fire Phone.
44 children died last year from heat stroke inside cars.
Heading back to college? Consumer Reports tests loads of appliances that can help stock your new digs - everything from toaster ovens to coffeemakers.
Clogged drains are big business. We spend 288 million dollars a year on drain cleaners and plenty more on plumbers. Consumer Reports tested a $20 device that promises to work without caustic chemicals or a costly plumber visit.
Portable air conditioners sound like an easy solution for cooling a room that can't accommodate a window air conditioner. But many are returned by unhappy customers.
Safety is the first thing on parents' minds when it comes to their children. Consumer Reports revealed how a Graco double stroller could pose a safety risk.
Laundry detergent packets that you just toss into the washing machine have risen in sales. But safety concerns for children have also increased with more than 20,000 calls to poison control centers since the packets went mainstream in 2012.
Consumer Reports did all the dirty work and their tough tests cut through the hype and get straight to which detergents deliver the cleanest laundry and which are wash outs.
When you choose a sunscreen for your child, what do you look for? About a third of us buy a sunscreen that claims to be for kids.
One of the latest lures in the grocery aisle - food labeled "natural." It sounds like a better choice, right?
Who doesn't love ice cream? More than 90 percent of the ice cream we eat, we scoop out at home.