Colorado Public Interest Research Group
Just in time for the holiday season the Colorado Public Interest Research Group (CoPIRG) released the annual Trouble in Toyland report that lists products that pose a safety hazard for children.
CBS4 Investigator Rick Sallinger visited used car lots and found no shortage of cars under recall for sale. There is nothing illegal about it but it raises concern about those who might end up driving them.
New General Motors CEO Mary Barra has been cooperative with members of Congress investigating why the company did not act sooner to address a potentially deadly defect in some of its small cars, U.S. Rep. Diana DeGette said.
Coloradans are driving less, and not just when the weather is bad. More and more are finding other ways to get around.
Toys have gotten safer in recent years but there are still plenty of dangerous ones parents might want to avoid. On Tuesday the Colorado Public Interest Research Group (CoPIRG) released the annual “Trouble in Toyland” report.
Imagine a 35-minute trip to downtown Denver from downtown Colorado Springs on a train that hits a top speed of 250 mph.
A year from now everyone in the nation will be required to have health insurance under Obamacare. In Colorado that means the health care industry and state officials are scrambling to make the transition easy for consumers.
Consumer watchdogs say toys are safer than ever before, but parents still need to do their homework.
As Coloradans gear up for holiday shopping it’s important to know what’s safe for the children.