Kraft-Heinz is recalling 36,000 cases of individually-wrapped cheese singles because you could choke on them.
Fiat Chrysler moved quickly to recall 1.4 million vehicles equipped with certain Internet and radio software that can be hacked by outsiders.
IKEA is taking action after reports of the deaths of two children caused by the company’s furniture.
Ferrari is recalling about 800 sports cars in the United States because of problems with driver’s air bags made by Takata.
Aspen foods is recalling nearly two million pounds of raw, frozen chicken products due to possible salmonella contamination.
Subaru is recalling more than 32,000 cars because of a problem with the front passenger air bag that may prevent it from inflating in a crash.
General Motors is recalling nearly 780,000 crossover SUVs mainly in North America because the rear power lift gates can suddenly fall and hit people.
Pet food maker Stella & Chewy’s is recalling some of its products.
The ranch dressing in your fridge or pantry may be something else.
A bottler says spring water recently shipped from two Pennsylvania plants could be contaminated with E. coli bacteria.
Officials are asking consumers not to drink some bottles of Niagara water, after it was discovered they may be contaminated with E.coli.
Japanese manufacturer Takata promised at a Congressional hearing Tuesday that it will stop producing faulty inflators tied to its defective air bags. They’re at the center of the largest and most complicated auto recall in U.S. history.
Under pressure from U.S. safety regulators, Ford is recalling nearly 423,000 cars and SUVs in North America because the power-assisted steering can fail while they’re being driven.
About 162,000 trailer hitches sold at U-Haul outlets are being recalled because of weak steel that could cause the parts to break.
Air bag maker Takata Corp. has agreed to declare 33.8 million of its inflator mechanisms defective, effectively doubling the number of cars and trucks that have been recalled in the U.S. so far.