More manufactured cars are integrating assisted-driving technologies such as parking support and networked dashboards. But what should a consumer look for?
Pet owners spend a lot more on dogs than cats, and new research suggests it has a lot to do with how differently canines and felines behave.
Unless it sparks joy, go ahead and scratch this task off your spring-cleaning checklist.
The practices and values of craftsmanship correspond well with the requirements for a sustainable economy. But they're threatened by industry.
JFK pushed consumer rights to the top of the national agenda in 1962, leading to a raft of new laws offering new protections. But without enforcement, such rights are meaningless.
There's a time cost and a risk of overspending for customers. For retailers, returns can be a massive headache.
The problems from a disappointing gift don't end once you've awkwardly thanked the giver and tossed the wrapping paper.
Forget Brexit or online competition. Millennials are just not consuming with the same fervour as their mums and dads.
People who use an appliance a lot save more from an energy efficient model. With the right app, they could easily get a sense of their own potential savings when they shop.
Most Americans underestimate how many calories nutritionists recommend they consume each day, which means maybe you can probably have one more treat without feeling guilty.
The run up to Black Friday is often shrouded in secrecy, which makes buying things on the day a lot more frenetic.
Some people are more inclined to give when they know their friends will find out.
Research shows that when Americans are aware of the scale of food waste, and how much energy and water are used to produce food, they support measures to reduce the problem.
Millions of Americans will be shopping for turkeys in the coming days. An economist suggests a few things to keep in mind as you hunt for the perfect bird for your feast.
The internet makes it easier for discarded stuff to land in someone else's home instead of the dump.
Sears and other department stores not only changed how Americans consumed but altered the very nature of society and culture as well.
Research shows that consumers don't like it when businesses make money. Why?
Research shows that campaigns that try to make consumers feel guilty about the amount they waste often make things worse, not better. A new study poins the way to more effective anti-waste campaigns.
Checkout charity research suggests that it can boost sales and doesn't ward off customers who don't contribute.
The future of chocolate is in question as producers face challenges to keep up with new threats as well as rising demand from new consumer markets.