CNBC's Sue Herera covers the top stories of the day, including a Tyson Foods recall weighing in at a total of 52,000 pounds of chicken.
Tyson Foods is recalling about 52,000 pounds of chicken wings that may be adulterated due to an 'off-odor' scent.
Here's what you need to know.
Campbell's has issued a recall for 355,000 cans of Spaghettios, dated February 22, 2017. CNBC's Dominic Chu reports.
Campbell Soup is voluntarily recalling 355,000 cans of SpaghettiOs after pieces of red plastic were found "in a small number of cans" in the U.S.
Volkswagen is giving 482,000 U.S. owners of its diesel cars $1,000 in gift cards and vouchers.
According to Dow Jones, the Justice Department will fine Takata $70 million for air bag lapses. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the latest developments.
Here are essential details consumers should know to navigate some of this past week's recalls.
Hormel Food is recalling jars of Skippy peanut butter in seven states due to an equipment malfunction.
Fiat Chrysler recalls a range of vehicles due to anti-lock break and air bag issues.
Fiat Chrysler is recalling 894,000 Jeep, Dodge and Fiat SUVs worldwide to fix problems with anti-lock brakes and air bags.
Volkswagen's fault software could lead to 60 deaths in the U.S. by 2016
Ford is recalling 129,000 of its SUVs to repair potential fuel leaks in parts of North America.
We are going to put the customers' safety first, says Mike Jackson, AutoNation chairman & CEO, explaining his company's policy not to sell vehicles with open recalls. And Jackson, breaks down the company's earnings.
General Motors is recalling 1.4 million of its older cars due to a fire hazard.
Mazda issuing a 1.2 million car recall in the U.S. due to faulty ignition switches.
Build-A-Bear Workshop issued a voluntary product recall of its Starbrights Dragon stuffed animal on Thursday.
Lumber Liquidators pleaded guilty to environmental crimes and agreed to pay $13.2 million, reports CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.
President Obama vetoed a $612 billion defense policy bill and asked for improvements, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Mazda is recalling 1.2 million cars and minivans on reports of ignition switches overheating, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.