Volvo Cars says it is recalling nearly 2.1 million vehicles worldwide as a preventive measure after the company discovered that a steel wire connected to the front seat belts can be weakened.
The FDA and CDC are investigating an illness caused by a microscopic intestinal parasite linked to bagged salads sold in several states.
The beef was manufactured in New Jersey and shipped to retail locations nationwide.
Ford is recalling over 240,000 SUVs and cars worldwide because a suspension part can fracture and increase the risk of a crash.
Officials said the buckles on the carriers can break, causing baby to possibly fall out.
The problem could affect as many as 12.3 million vehicles in the U.S. made by six companies. It's possible that as many as eight people were killed when air bags didn't inflate. U.S. safety regulators are investigating.
Toyota says the air bag control computer may not be properly protected and that can lead to incomplete air bag deployment or failure to inflate in a crash.
Baby Trend, a company that manufactures baby and child products, has issued a recall of four models of its black Tango Mini Strollers.
The recall involves certain Toyota and Lexus vehicles over a fuel pump issue that could cause affected vehicles to stall.
Takata is recalling 10 million more front air bag inflators sold to 14 different automakers because they can explode with too much force and hurl shrapnel.
The affected product, called El Monterey Signature Burrito Egg, Sausage & Cheese, was shipped to retail locations nationwide.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and public health and regulatory officials in several states are investigating a multi-state outbreak of E. coli infections that have been linked to Fresh Express Sunflower Crisp chopped salad kit, and the CDC is urging anyone who may have purchased one of the salad kits to throw it away.
Takata has discovered a new problem with its air bags that has led to at least one death.
Federal health officials have updated a food safety alert regarding an E. coli outbreak linked to a romaine lettuce harvest in California that has now reportedly infected 102 people in 23 states.
T.J. Maxx, Marshalls and HomeGoods continue to sell at least 19 items that were recalled as far back as 2014 and customers need to be aware, the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission announced.
As Thanksgiving approaches, the FDA, CDC and USDA are warning shoppers about a string of recent food recalls to be weary of as they prep for the holiday.
More than half a million pounds of raw pork products were recalled after an anonymous tipster said the items were not federally inspected for two years.
Stores across the U.S. have recalled salad products that originated in California after federal agencies warned they may be tainted with E. coli bacteria.
U.S. health officials on Friday told people to avoid romaine lettuce grown in Salinas, California, because of another food poisoning outbreak.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention published an investigation notice Wednesday regarding an E. coli outbreak involving 17 people across eight states.