A new report evaluates the traceability regulations and requirements of 21 countries, including the U.S., Canada and the EU among others.
The company said Tuesday that there have been reports of four illnesses that may be related to...
U.S. safety regulators are investigating whether a recall of 156 fire trucks last year was...
A former manager of a south Georgia peanut processing plant blamed for a deadly salmonella outbreak lied to federal investigators to protect the company he worked for but decided to come clean after realizing how many people had been sickened, he testified Thursday.
Ford is recalling 83,250 vehicles because a faulty part could cause them to lose power or roll away if they're parked.
The Tesla Model S was once the darling of Consumer Reports, but a recent article states that the car now "has more than its share of problems."
Jaguar Land Rover North America is recalling nearly 41,000 vehicles because the front air bag on the passenger's side might not work properly in a crash.
The recalls in North America pushed GM's total for the year to 66, covering just over 29 million cars and trucks.
People are waiting longer than they should for an answer when they petition the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to open an investigation into what could be serious safety problems.
Sixty-three death claims have been filed so far with the lawyer handling payments for those involved in wrecks caused by faulty General Motors ignition switches.
U.S. safety regulators are investigating two reports of fires in Can-Am Spyder three-wheeled motorcycles.
Hyundai has agreed to pay a $17.35 million fine for delayed reporting of a brake defect affecting Genesis luxury cars, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said Thursday.
The Obama administration is moving to cut down on the thousands of foodborne illnesses linked to chicken and turkey each year with an overhaul of poultry plant inspection rules that are more than 50 years old.
Ignition switch problems that have plagued General Motors and Chrysler have now turned up in the motorcycle business.
Hyundai is recalling more than 419,000 cars and SUVs to fix suspension, brake and oil leak problems.
About 11,000 Kawasaki off-road vehicles are being recalled because debris can cut through the foot rest area and hurt riders' legs.
Chrysler is recalling just under 30,000 Fiat 500L small cars in the U.S. and Canada to fix a problem with air bags that protect knees in a crash.
The Korean automaker says the automatic transmission shift cable can separate from the shift lever. If that happens the lever may not show the correct gear, increasing the risk of a crash.
Suzuki is recalling nearly 26,000 midsize cars in the U.S. because the daytime running light modules can overheat and could cause a fire.
Nissan is recalling more than 226,000 additional vehicles over a defective air bag that has affected much of the global auto industry.
The largest is for faulty seats in just over 475,000 cars and small SUVs. Other problems include incomplete welds on seat brackets, turn signal failures, power steering failures, loose suspension bolts and faulty roof rack bolts.
The ignition switch defects that engulfed General Motors are now a rapidly growing problem at Chrysler.
A Central California company has issued a voluntary nationwide recall of specific lots of its fresh peaches, plums, nectarines and pluots over concerns of possible listeria contamination.
Some Subaru vehicle models have a defect that could lead to engine failure while they're being driven, a federal lawsuit says.
General Motors knew of ignition switch problems with 6.7 million midsize and large cars for 11 years, yet it failed to warn customers with a recall until last month, according to documents posted by federal safety regulators.
As the U.S. tries to phase out a polluting refrigerant that is used in millions of air conditioners across the country, unapproved coolant is popping up on the market — with potentially dangerous consequences.
A federal judge has ordered a China-based maker of drywall to pay $55,000 in penalties and attorney fees — and to stop doing business in the United States — as punishment for refusing to take part in court proceedings over harm allegedly done by the product.
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