Germany's transport minister has accused Fiat Chrysler of "uncooperative behavior" after the Italian-American automaker failed to show up for a meeting to discuss the emission levels of its diesel vehicles.
Dr. Prager’s Sensible Foods, Inc., a company based out of New Jersey, is recalling products distributed at several locations in Rhode Island and Connecticut, including at Trader Joe’s, Aldi’s and Stop & Shop.
Pacific Cycle is recalling 129,000 Schwinn-branded infant bike helmets, sold at Target between January, 2014 and last month. The magnetic buckle on the helmet's chin strap has small plastic cover and magnets that can come loose, creating the danger that an infant could choke or ingest a magnet.Pacific Cycle has received three reports of the plastic cover coming loose. No injuries have been reported.
Cancer-struck workers at the Santa Susana Field Laboratory in California have been denied state compensation in order to keep the danger posed by the nuclear site to nearby residential areas out of the public eye, a former employee told RT.
Japan's Takata Corp (7312.T) is booking an additional special loss of 16.6 billion yen ($156.07 million) for the year that ended in March due to mounting recall costs for its potentially lethal air bags.
There's no singular issue that ties these five recalls together. It's just a "happy" coincidence that all these issues were discovered at about the same time, and it makes sense to issue one big press release instead of separating them out over an entire week.
Pilgrim’s Pride Corp. is recalling more than 4.5 million pounds of fully cooked chicken products after consumer complaints and federal confirmation that they contain extraneous material including metal and plastic.
Facebook is in hot water again in regard to users' privacy. According to a lawsuit (PDF) certified for class action yesterday in Northern California District Court, the social-networking giant might have violated federal privacy laws by scanning users' private messages.
This story is perfect for Backstabber Watch. We've heard about Facebook's shenanigans for a while, and have been waiting for someone to finally overcome the obstacles to suing them in court. Now that the wait is over, the only question left is: "Who's got next?"
Suspicions have been raised over the credibility of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic bid team's decision to pay about 230 million yen to the "Black Tidings" company in Singapore for "consulting fees" as part of efforts to win the right to host the Games.
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