Nearly 600 dogs in the U.S. have died in the past six years from eating pet jerky from China, but what killed them has eluded investigators.
Debtors have rights too, and when a debt collector violates them, the FTC will step in -- eventually. But until it does, here's what you need to know to protect yourself.
These 10 foods are America's biggest food-poisoning culprits. And with FDA inspections shut down along with the rest of the government, the danger is greater than usual.
Identity theft is a growing threat for everyone, but seniors tend to be victims of the types that are rising fastest: cases involving tax returns and medical care.
The bank's bad day gets worse as the CFPB rules that it owes credit card customers for identity theft protection and fraud monitoring services it never delivered.
Customers of Jennifer Convertibles are complaining that their expensive leather sofas are falling apart -- and that their warranties are essentially useless.
The New York State attorney general's office has filed a lawsuit against Western Sky, a lender that's become infamous for loan rates as high as 355%.
It's not just the government that might be keeping tabs on you, many retailers are tracking you, too -- or at least your merchandise returns.
Security firms have found vulnerabilities that could let hackers make your TV spy on you, your smartphone betray you, or your toilet flush at someone else's command.
A top Consumer Financial Protection Bureau official testified before a House committee Tuesday about why the agency is gathering financial data on millions of Americans.
The identity theft prevention industry has long been defined by its twin bad habits of overpromising and underdelivering. Now, it's working to clean up its act.
The Supreme Court once again ruled in favor of binding arbitration clauses, putting another nail in the coffin of class-action lawsuits.
Identity theft has exploded since the turn of the millennium, with more than six times as many victims as in 2000. But the situation's far worse in some places than in others.
Chrysler says it will recall 2.7 million older Jeep models to repair fuel tanks after initially fighting a recall request from U.S. regulators.
A battle between grocers and potato growers has been silently hitting the pocketbooks of consumers.
In 2008, one of the most respected money market mutual funds broke the buck and investors lost money they thought was totally safe. Now, the SEC wants to prevent a repeat.
Consumer Reports says extended warranties are always a waste of your money. The Harvard Business Review's Rafi Mohammed disagrees.
Just two days after refusing a government request to recall 2.7 million older-model Jeeps, Chrysler has decided to do two other recalls totaling 630,000 vehicles worldwide.
Toyota is recalling about 242,000 of its Prius and Lexus hybrid vehicles due to problems with their braking systems.
Chrysler is refusing a request by regulators to recall about 2.7 million Jeeps to fix fuel tanks that could leak and cause fires. The automaker says the SUVs are safe.
When it comes to checking accounts, all banks are not created equal -- but which one has the best policies for you? The Pew Charitable Trusts has some answers.