Experts say the safest solution is to bring baby's crib into the parents' bedroom
One recent study found that 45% of parents had brought their baby into their bed in the previous eight months, even though experts advise against it because it's far too easy for the baby to be squashed or suffocated by its sleeping parents.
As dogs age they, like humans, suffer from aches and pains
As your dog ages, he or she is subject to many of the same ailments you are. If they live long enough they are likely to suffer from arthritis, a crippling and painful condition when it occurs in people. It is no less painful in dogs.
New rules aim to prevent improper assembly, which can cause catastrophic collapse
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission has issued new construction and testing standards for baby cribs with play yards, hoping to prevent serious injuries and fatalities caused by assembly errors.
Consumers allegedly were not given the full story on their “investment”
Telemarketers who allegedly conned older consumers out of nearly $5 million have been ordered to knock it off.
The CDC says the number of reported cases may not even be close
Each year, more than 30,000 cases of Lyme disease are reported to Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), making it the most commonly reported tick-borne illness in the United States. But that number could be off by a country mile.
Critics see a certain amount of self-interest behind Zuckerberg and Google's grand plans
Mark Zuckerberg's idea is getting a chilly reception in some quarters. While it would probably add billions of "friends" to Facebook and sell billions of Nokia phones, it's not immediately apparent how it solves the severe health crisis that holds impoverished nations back.
It may be the first fatality but there have been thousands of incidents reported
They look like candy and that's the problem. Laundry detergent pods have been wildly popular with consumers because they make laundry chores a little easier. But unfortunately, the brightly-colored pods look pretty good to infants and children too.
The settlement includes consumer refunds and a hefty fine
Consumers whose cell phone bills were allegedly crammed by Jesta Digital are in for a refund. In addition to the refunds, Jesta -- which also does business as Jamster -- will pay $1.2 million to the Federal Trade Commission.
UPS blames the UPS Store for misaddressing the package and refusing to help the consumer
Last March, a Long Island, N.Y., priest -- we'll call him Father Jim -- learned the hard way not to make assumptions with UPS — or at least not with its independent franchisees.
Critics charge some governments are trying to rig the odds to maximize revenue
Municipalities that install these cameras have discovered they are a lucrative source of revenue at a time of shrinking budgets. There is a growing suspicion that cities and towns are adjusting the timing of the lights to write more tickets.
Export yourself! Americans can save time and money at European universities
Writing in the Los Angeles Times today, Aaron Rosen, a lecturer in theology and the arts at King's College London, says it's gotten easier for American students to win admission to European Union schools.
Federal examiners also find lack of “robust compliance systems”
Banks and nonbanks just aren't getting it done when it comes to mortgage servicing and following federal laws. That's the conclusion drawn by a report issued by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB).
Time Warner has blacked out CBS in major markets in a contract dispute
While the struggle between CBS and Time Warner Cable over license fees is an inconvenience for millions of consumers, it's turning into an attractive opportunity for Time Warner's competitors.
Treat every accident as serious and make sure it is well documented
Call the police, even if it's a minor fender bender. The main reason is to create an official record of what happened. It could be important later on.
Obamacare's marriage of regulation and competition appears to be getting results
"From Bergdorf's to Filene's" is how one official described the cost of health insurance in New York under Obamacare. New Yorkers, traditionally hard to shock, are still assimilating the news that the average individual health insurance premium will fall 50 percent next year when the Affordable Care Act takes effect.