Whether you buy a car, television, toaster or children's toy, it most likely comes with a consumer warranty. While it's commonplace for new products we all purchase to be covered by a warranty, items that you may buy used may also be covered by extended warranties. Even if an explanation isn't made at the time of a purchase, an implied warranty may cover an item that you buy.
Are you the type of person who uses power tools day in and day out? Maybe you do so for pleasure around your home. Maybe you use power tools to do your job, such as on a construction site or in a warehouse setting.
As a parent, you do whatever it takes to keep your children safe. This means checking the toys you buy with the idea of keeping them away from any that could cause harm.
As a parent, you know one thing to be true: Your children enjoy playing with toys. While there is nothing wrong with this, you also realize that not every toy is as safe as it should be.
A report from a CNN affiliate claimed that a number of types of children's makeup being sold at Claire's stunningly contained tremolite asbestos.
When we hear about defective products on the news, we often hear about toys posing choking hazards or a car airbag being activated at an inopportune time.
This past January, a $1 million-dollar home was completely lost to fire. The fire was reportedly due to a dangerous product sold by Amazon -- the hoverboard.
According to a recent statement released by the federal Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), adverse incidents with products cause not just property damage but injuries and deaths to American consumers. They also carry a hefty price tag of over $1 trillion a year.
Some products are inherently dangerous. No matter the design, that risk still exists. However, manufacturers have a responsibility to try to create safe designs that eliminate these risks and make the odds of injury as close to zero as possible.
In the past, when a consumer was injured by a defective product they were left to deal with this on their own.