Brian Livings purchases a used car from Girard Nissan in Connecticut and within several days the vehicle becomes inoperable. Livings gets the car repaired per the dealership’s approval but now can’t get reimbursed. Can our advocates help sweeten the taste of the lemon he just bought?
After purchasing a defective vehicle and trading it in at a loss, Edward Keucher expected fair compensation. He wants Chrysler to reimburse him, but that isn’t going to happen. This is a good lesson in why you should always act quickly if you are seeking compensation, and keep the evidence handy. Here’s why.
Katherine Szczerbinski’s Lenovo laptop is a lemon. Can she get the manufacturer — or Best Buy — to fix it?
After Daniela Martucci’s recent experience with Ford, she will probably never rent or purchase a Ford vehicle again. That’s because
Ron Massicotte’s case may be unresolvable, but it offers valuable insight into the psychology of complaints.
If you look up the phrase “jerked around” in the dictionary, you might see a picture of Savannah Wilson next to a Budget logo.
I’m only half-kidding. Her recent trip to the Caribbean island of Martinique with her fiancé was a disaster because of Budget, she says. And after you read what happened to her, you might agree. Unless, you work in the car rental industry.
Nicholas Gerasimatos says he bought a “lemon” from a Jaguar Land Rover dealership recently. I’ll take him at his word.
Elliott Shanley’s Audi A4 Avant is in the shop again, and this time it needs a new engine. Why can’t the manufacturer help him get a car that works?
Reed Scott buys a lemon from a Nissan dealership. Now it won’t cover the repairs for the malfunctioning car. Can it do that?
The Transportation Security Administration’s surprise announcement that it will allow small knives and previously banned sporting equipment on planes next