Obviously, vehicle manufacturers want to be preoccupied with happy thoughts linked to massive product sales across the country.
Criminal and civil backlash have been an unremitting constant in the wake of initial stories that now go back several years concerning air bag defects on a massive global scale.
It seems reasonably logical to lead off today's blog post with the proverbial glass-half-full-or-empty query that often accompanies head-scratching realities.
General Motors' executives and shareholders have been decidedly unhappy for over a week now, in the wake of a U.S. Supreme Court action that essentially crushed hopes that the behemoth automaker might escape future liability that could potentially cost the company a flatly astronomical amount of money.
A 12% jump regarding select subject matter relating to America's children can be salutary, indeed, if it is linked with something like collectively improved test scores, an increased immunization rate, lower rates of family-based domestic violence or some other positive development.
Truly, it must seem to global auto manufacturer Volkswagen that it is under a perpetual rain cloud. As noted in a recent article discussing just the latest of the German company's problems, Volkswagen's troubles "would appear to be endless."
As a consumer, you buy many products on a regular basis. From groceries to vehicles and from prescription drugs to child toys, you're always purchasing something.
The safety concerns related to a recalled product can end up sticking around long after the product is initially recalled. This is because dangerous products are sometimes still in people’s homes or on the secondary market long after they have been recalled. Sometimes, this leads to a recall being reannounced.
Global business giant Samsung has seen better summer-autumn transitions.
Do you ever stop to think about how many products you come in contact with every day? While you assume that every one is 100 percent safe, you never really know for sure.