Infant Overheats On United Airlines Aircraft For Two Hours
Prosecutors Allege Cadden Carelessly Shipped Contaminated Injections
When parents buy food for their children, they do so with a certain expectation that what they’re buying is safe. Unfortunately, a popular baby food manufacturer, Overhill Farms, has run into a problem that is making some parents nervous. Why? Well, the company is “recalling more than 50,000 pounds of frozen chicken bites because the products might be contaminated with bone fragments.”
Over concerns of sterility, Hospira Inc., a Pfizer company, has voluntarily recalled three injectable products, as of June 15, 2017.
Parents can never be too careful about the products they use for their babies and children. Because of that, it’s important to stay informed and up to date about recent recalls, like the one just issued by Britax Child Safety. The company has decided to recall more than “207,000 rear-facing infant car seats because part of a clip can break and cause a choking hazard.”
Bishop Curry is not your average ten-year-old boy. In fact, I think he’s rather exceptional, which is why he’s the focus of this week’s Feel Good Friday. This young man has invented a device, the Oasis, that can prevent infant and child fatalities caused by being left unattended in hot cars. Motivated by the tragic
Two Obama-era rules “designed to protect college students from predatory lending and dubious for-profit colleges” have been halted by Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos. Why? Well, DeVos called them “overly burdensome and confusing.” The two rules were scheduled to go into effect on July 1, and were introduced last year in response to thousands of students complaining that they were “defrauded by for-profit colleges.” But what would the rules have done? How would they protect students?
Fresh Foods Market Artisan Pine Nuts Hummus has been voluntarily recalled by Harris Teeter over concerns of potential listeria contamination. But how was the problem discovered? What should customers do if they have a container of potentially contaminated hummus sitting in their refrigerator?
If you’re a busy trial lawyer handling commercial cases, no doubt you would like to see a tool that would help you save time and better serve your clients’ needs. Lex Machina, a LexisNexis company, just announced such a tool. They’re press release follows, reprinted with permission.
The march of progress seems inevitable, doesn’t it? Everybody knows that driverless cars are coming, and that we should prepare ourselves to accept and work with (or around) this eventuality. Companies are making investments in new technology, while politicians shift laws around to accommodate the industry. The question that few people seem to be asking is whether or not driverless cars are a good idea, and fewer still are questioning whether we really need them.