It's probably time that consumers have a more high-tech route to learn about dangerously defective products and important recalls.
Electric scooters are all the rage in various cities across the nation -- but those tiny little modes of personal transportation can be quite dangerous. There have been insurance claims for everything from broken bones to head injuries and deaths related to e-scooters.
Roughly 10 million people in the United States use some form of e-cig, the electronic alternative to traditional cigarettes -- and many of them may be in danger of serious injuries or death.
General Mills is asking consumers to throw out their five-pound bags of Gold Medal Unbleached Flour in a voluntary recall over salmonella fears. The only bags impacted by the recall are those with a "use by" date of April 20, 2020.
Whether your favorite pressure cooker is manufactured by Instant Pot, Black & Decker or some other brand, it may quickly become your favorite tool in the kitchen due to its versatility and ease-of-use.
There are a lot of defective medical devices out there, but none so commonly problematic as insulin pumps.
What happens if your pacemaker is defective? What if your insulin pump doesn't properly kick in when you reach a dangerous low? What if your pain pump causes an overdose?
There are a lot of dangerous toys out there on the market. With the holiday season moving into full swing, parents are encouraged to take a good look at toys -- before they buy.
From hoverboards to fake slime, there always seems to be something in the news about dangerous, defective products that have been sold online. It's hardly surprising, given that online retailers are bigger than ever and online shopping continues to expand in popularity.
Everyone knows that wearing a seatbelt when in a moving vehicle can greatly increase safety in the event of an accident. In 2016, more than 14,600 lives were saved in the U.S. due to seatbelt use, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.