Consumer Reports

Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Save on prescription drugs Consumer Reports: Save on prescription drugs (Video)
People who regularly take prescription medication spend on average more than $700 per year for drugs. To help you keep more of that money in your pocket, Consumer Reports had its shoppers check out prices at nearly 200 pharmacies.
Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Beauty in a box Consumer Reports: Beauty in a box (Video)
How nice to come home and find a pretty package full of goodies just for you. That’s the appeal of beauty box subscription services, which deliver samples of makeup and skin-care products every month. Consumer Reports ShopSmart signed up for eight services.
Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Your TV can spy on you Consumer Reports: Your TV can spy on you (Video)
It’s likely you don’t think you’ve invited a spy into your home when setting up a new TV. But new Samsung, LG, and Vizio smart TVs can record and share everything that’s viewed, whether it’s a broadcast or something streaming from the Internet. And some smart TVs can even track what DVD you’re watching.
Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Free Credit Score Consumer Reports: Free Credit Score (Video)
Consumer Reports says there are hundreds of different ways to score the same credit information. So there’s no guarantee that a lender you approach will use the same score that you got online.
Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Successfully cutting cable Consumer Reports: Successfully cutting cable (Video)
Three things that have traditionally kept people tied to cable: sports, kids’ programming, and addictions to shows such as Game of Thrones that were only available with a pay TV service. But all that’s starting to change.
Problem Solvers Consumer Reports: Veggie chips vs. potato chips Consumer Reports: Veggie chips vs. potato chips (Video)
Consumer Reports just tested 32 different snack chips made from bean chips, pea chips, veggie chips, and kale. Don’t get the idea that they’re as good for you as fresh vegetables, but most of the ones tested are a little lower in fat and calories than classic potato chips. Several of the new chips qualify as low sodium. And some are an excellent source of fiber. Consumer Reports found several to recommend.