An investigation reveals how companies gather information based on consumer search history, social media and devices.
An undercover investigation at a car dealership into car financing.
Investigating a family's devices.
A second investigation into food waste in grocery stores.
An investigation into the hype and claims of three superfoods to reveal affordable, Canadian alternatives.
An investigation into an online scheme that tricks people into buying products and subscriptions.
An investigation into where food from local farmers' markets comes from.
Bait cars are taken to a dealership and common up-sells are revealed.
An investigation into fake university degrees and how simple it is to get one.
An investigation into the extra charges entertainment companies impose on engaged couples.
An investigation into the ongoing debate about cellphone safety.
Tips on protecting one's privacy from smartphones; an investigation into air miles rewards programs.
An investigation reveals consumers need protection from funeral homes.
Reinvestigating Niagara Falls' tourism fee; tips for fighting hospital TV charges.
Testing grilled chicken from top fast-food restaurants.
The government and retailers are forced to make changes when an investigation reveals that some jewelry turns out to be poisonous.
High school student vacations arranged by the company S-Trip may be trouble.
An investigation into the multi-million-dollar weight-loss industry and diet pills.
Asha finds one of Canada's top fake reviewers, part of an industry dedicated to tricking consumers.
An online investigation into the "Trump Effect" in Canada.
An undercover investigation into a moving company during a cross-country move.
An investigation into what information companies can access from any device.
Testing the customer service for Air Miles' loyalty program.
Volunteers participate in a pot-smoking experiment; testing popular strains of weed from Canadian dispensaries.
Parking ticket data from across the country reveals the top ticket traps.
The Kardashian family endorses many products, but their testimonials may not be authentic.
Real estate agents work to represent both buyer and seller, amongst secret bidding wars.
With millions of dollars worth of food being thrown out each year, David Common investigates how companies are throwing away tons of good food.
Industry insiders reveal the truth behind the Tragically Hip ticket debacle and if fans are truly being shut out from seeing their favourite bands.
A national investigation on teacher misconduct and abuse.
High-tech ways thieves can break into cars; an investigation into a misleading vacation fee.
An investigation reveals that cell phone companies are letting kids rack up data bills without parental approval; an investigation into the cost of hospital parking.
An investigation into grocery store labels with access to barns, nutritional content testing and a blind taste test on six types of eggs.
Questioning whether the sexy dress codes for servers at family restaurants are sexist; highway speed limits are tested.
An investigation into how one's colour or name can impact getting a job, shopping or renting an apartment.
Doctors test themselves by staying awake for a 26-hour marathon shift.
Tips on dealing with cell phone companies and cutting their big bills.
An investigation into the true benefits of self service; an update on the investigation into coffee chains recycling cups.
An investigation into the ingredients in popular snack foods; an update on the investigation into vitamins and supplements.
Three tweens discover that popular, low-cost jewelry from leading retailers is actually made with a toxic metal.
An investigation into factory outlets and how to find the real deals.
The most shocking "Marketplace" investigations.
Some tow truck companies are desperate to hook customers; prices on top products are tracked to see if consumers are getting a real deal.
Revealing the science that retailers use to encourage consumers to shop more.
An investigation on vitamins and supplements reveals the true ingredients.
A simulation tests possible life-saving airline safety procedures.
Tricks used by grocery stores to extend the shelf life of its products.
Dumpster diving to find out if coffee cups get recycled; testing speed limits; comic Nile Seguin takes on social media.
Tom Harrington explores memory loss by testing brain training games and technologies.
An investigation into the growing DNA home testing kit business.
An investigation into grocery product downsizing while prices stay the same.
An investigation into drug store remedies and how they get licensed by Health Canada.
The top five picks for Canada's stupidest charges.
An investigation into the real cost of borrowing money.
An investigation into two common checkout issues.
A search for falsified food labels.
An investigation into the cost of ambulance fees.
Protecting yourself from drug store dispensing errors.
Three ways to save money.
Testing some of the most popular orange juice brands and take-out breakfast sandwiches.
Five secrets about appliances from real life repairmen.
Testing best-selling pet restraints and examining the chemicals used in flea medications.
Stories of Canadians who are persuaded to forego vaccinations for risky alternatives.
An undercover shopping experiment reveals who gets the better buy, men or women.
An investigation into mileage ratings and what the auto industry isn't telling their buyers.
An investigation into how reliable online product reviews really are.
How to avoid getting tricked by so-called natural health remedies; a person's right when a car is recalled.
The story behind the gluten-free craze; the results of Canada's Dumbest Charge vote.
Fighting against extra charges and a vote on Canada's dumbest charge of all.
An undercover investigation into Canada's restaurants.
The search for justice for those caught in a travel nightmare.
An investigation into turkey and the dark side of white meat; citizens are surprised with info they've posted on social media.
The risks of outdoor adventure activities.
Financial advisors are put to the test.
Testing sports performance products' claims.
Three customers challenge the bounds of retail return policies.
A sorority tests popular detox and cleansing diets.
Testing frustrating and difficult-to-open packaging for Canada's Wrap Rage Awards.
Loop holes in insurance policies that could mean a lack of coverage.
The true accessibility of public defibrillators.
The Canada-U.S. price gap is exposed in a cross-border shopathon.
Testing popular grocery store food items to reveal secrets that could change the way people eat.
An undercover investigation at an oil change company reveals major rip-offs.
Secret sales tricks of door-to-door salesman are revealed and how many are fighting back.
An undercover investigation of moving companies to test their practices, fees and how to be protected.
A staggering number of botched spray-foam insulation jobs is on the rise, driving citizens out of their homes.
After an investigation of Canadian hotels, the consumer watchdog returns to find out if they've cleaned up.
An undercover investigation of veterinarians to reveal ways patients may be paying too much.
An investigation into daily deal websites that offer discounts on shopping and dining, to attractions and services.
An investigation of Canada's largest group-buying website.
An investigation into big name companies.
An investigation of hospital parking fees.
A test on salt consumption and what is being done to limit sodium.
Famous contractor Mike Holmes discusses rip-off renovators, shady roofers and incompetent inspectors.
An investigation of illegal day care centers.
An investigation into high prices in Canada.
Hidden cameras capture the work of air duct cleaners.
A water filtration company's tricks; a hospital cleaning test.
An investigation reveals sneaky bank fees.
A house is equipped with hidden cameras to capture air duct cleaners on the job.
An investigation of who is behind telemarketing calls.
Six hotel chains in Canada are put to the test, with shocking results.
Testing flame retardants.
Hidden cameras reveal the true work of garage repairmen.
Six hotel chains in Canada are put to the test, with shocking results.
Testing claims of premium gasoline.
A hidden camera investigation of dentists and treatment plans in Canada.
An investigation of the risks of meat tenderization.
Products and services that were too good to be true.
Some citizens are demanding Canada adopt "lemon laws" that would protect those who purchase cars.
Investigating the unregulated business of pet food.
Hidden cameras test the skills of pool repairmen.
Erica Johnson counts down the list of so-called green products.
Erica Johnson and Tim Harrington report on claims and poor services.
Erica Johnson tests hospital cleanliness.
Erica Johnson investigates a travel health insurance company.
Tom Harrington tests the skills and ethics of some home-repair services.
A job-recruitment agency.
Tom Harrington investigates the high price of eyeglasses.
Tom Harrington tests Canada's leading lawn-care company and finds several unhappy customers.
Erica Johnson investigates health-related buzzwords on food packaging.
Tom Harrington tracks the eco-logo on a major toilet paper brand to find its source.
Investigating a top Canadian landlord reveals leaky roofs and mouldy walls. Tom Harrington meets tenants who are fighting back.
An update on the potential risks of popular birth control pills.
Erica Johnston investigates a cold remedy and discovers clever marketing.
The customer service of Canada's major retail chains.
Why do we keep falling for scams?
Companies use green buzz words to get us to spend more.
Canada's cell phone industry.
Debt collectors are put to the test.
Store-bought puppies; money-making scheme; fitness industry.
The best kept secret in the car insurance industry.
Samples of chicken from across the country are tested for antibiotics.
Investigating the shady world of shoddy roofers with Mike Holmes.
Top-selling oral contraceptive in Canada.
Techniques used in door-to-door sales of water purification systems across Canada.
Homeopathy, one of the fastest growing alternative health practices in the country.
Canadians affected by gym membership contracts and billing charges.
Testing fish with surprising results.
The newest way thieves are stealing credit and debit card information.
How insurance companies are using credit scores to raise rates.
Decompression therapy, the latest trend in treating back pain.
An investigation into debt counseling centers.
New ways thieves are swiping your plastic.
An in-depth look at the charges on cell phone bills.
An investigation into a Canadian diet company.
An in-depth look into the real estate market.
The latest on hackers.
An investigation into GPSs.
Credit balance insurance, does it work?
How a sweepstakes offer to win big money may end up costing some people thousands of dollars.
Door-to-door energy sales people and what they don't reveal to the public.
Loan companies are popping up on the internet as big banks crack down on loans.
Why some store-bought puppies may have a sick and secret history.
The growing popularity of replica handguns.
Seven signs to watch for so you don't get ripped off.
The truth behind cut-rate deals on furniture and appliances.
Tactics used by door-to-door energy sales people.
Loan companies on the Internet.
A look at credit balance insurance being offered by credit card companies.
Puppies purchased at stores that may be sick or have a secret history.
The growing popularity of replica handguns.
How a sweepstake offer to win big money may end up costing some people thousands of dollars.
The latest get rich scheme that may break the bank for trusting Canadians.
The secret history of used cars.
New evidence about possible health risks facing cell phone users.
A machine that promises to battle diseases.
An investigation into brand new homes that fall apart.
An investigation into restaurants that have dishes double the fat, salt and calories of burger chains.
The slippery and often illegal world of online ticket sales.
An investigation into high-priced inserts.
Dating services where you will get hit with more than cupid's arrow.
An investigation into the safety of rental cars on winter roads.
An investigation into mortgage insurance.
Digging underground and avoiding gas lines.
The do's and dont's of purchasing a condominium.
An investigation into marketing ploys on popular foods.
The making of an infomercial for a bracelet.
Genetic testing kits.
Dogs that are on powerful drugs.
The surprising secrets on restaurant menus.
High-speed Internet claims are put to the test.
The making of an infomercial for a controversial product.
How the battery industry is handling hazardous dead cells.
Where food labeled "Product of Canada" really comes from.
Hidden camera footage from nursing homes, reveals residents attacking other residents.
Buying products at big-brand stores that may be illegal to use on your lawns.
Computer repair guys are caught red-handed as they misdiagnose, overprice and violate the privacy of consumers.
An investigation into the risk behind power windows and children.
What Canadian retailers are doing to protect personal information from hackers.
Credit life insurance, a product sold by car dealers to cover payments in case of death.
The growing explosion of bed bugs.
Hidden cameras in hospitals expose how the medical staff may be putting patients' life at risk by not taking basic steps to control contagious germs.
How a new juice has people believing in big money and miracles.
The world of gift cards.
An investigation into why some cars are crime targets.
Contractors show up at an undercover house to bid on a job.
Counterfeit goods for sale in big name chain stores.
An investigation into why governments can't do much to crackdown on companies selling dangerous goods.
Journalist Wendy Mesley reveals disturbing clues about why more Canadians than ever are getting sick.
An investigation into the illegal sale of the avian flu drug, Tamiflu.
Families that are living on credit and paying massive amounts of interest.
Families that are living on credit and paying massive amounts of interest.
A group of consumers who are trying to get their complaints addressed.
A behind-the-scenes guide to grocery stores and supermarkets.
What agents do not tell consumers when purchasing a home.
How cyber crooks trick users into revealing personal information.
The fine print on credit card agreements.
A guide to buying used cars.
Teflon and our blood; Diane 35 used as birth control.
How toxic gases ended up in homes.
The fine print on credit card agreements.
Tips on how to complain to get results.
Dealing with bad contractors.
New energy drinks that contain alcohol; getting rid of unwanted items.
Cell phone secrets that phone companies do not want you to know.
Cold and flu medicines that can cause serious health problems for seniors.
Paying for car repairs after an accident rather than filing an insurance claim.
How marketers are selling a grown-up, sexy image to preteen girls.
Companies that bet against consumers following through on their rebates.
An investigation into Ford vehicles that are having problems with their tie-rod ends and what is being done about it.
An investigation into the health claims of wine and beer.
Companies that track consumer's spending habits.
The debate over what to do about childhood obesity.
Sudden cardiac arrest.
Homeowners and fire insurance.
Is your home as secure as you think?
The relationship between hip hop and advertising, and how purchases being made may have been influenced by their popularity within the hip hop community.
Bike paths; high concert ticket prices.
The amounts of sugar in food.
Using wireless technology.
An interview with a man who was captured by surveillance cameras as he stole one of the bait cars in Grand Theft Auto.
An investigation into cars stolen from Canada that are found in Lithuania.
The coast of ink jet cartridges; a group of Canadian bommers looking into purchasing a new-age retirement community.
Ads that claim baby formula will help make babies smarter; A woman's fight for a seat belt that fits correctly.
Chiropractors who are encouraging parents not to vaccinate their children.
The use of black boxes in cars.
A communications regulator lays down the law after complaints surge.
Protecting yourself against counterfeit money.
An investigation into a study reportedly linking cancer and cell phones.
Biodiesel is a completely natural, renewable fuel.
A teenager who took Ritalin as a child ends up addicted to other stimulants.
Car thieves are caught in the act as police use baited cars with cameras to document the crime.
Fighting the West Nile virus; the use of DEET in bug spray.
Ways to increase dietary consumption of beneficial bacteria.
Drug trials; insuring older homes; movie reviews.
Household cleaners contain toxins; products unsafe for children.
Prescription drugs that are being used for other than what they have been tested and approved for.
An investigation into the highs and lows of guarana, a new caffeine source.
A Winnipeg hockey school never opens, disappointing some of the children hoping to attend.
Sound levels of popular movies.
A Calgary company uses a third-party mover who steals the belongings.
Carcinogenic ingredients used in cosmetics and beauty products.
Susan Ormiston investigates why some landlords are able to require a full year's rent upfront from tenants.
An investigation into a potential cancer-causing chemical that is used in food.
Prairie women confront a United States canning-lid manufacturer.
New immigrants are asked to make illegal down-payments on apartments; electric cars.
An investigation evaluates extended warranties.
Toronto based telemarketing companies that target U.S. citizens.
Remedies to combat fear of flying brought on by September 11.
The differences between beef cattle fed on grain and those fed on grass.
Toxic components in computers; value of extended warranties; anti-aging creams.
Old computers from Canada in China; photography contest; keeping children off porn sites.
Addictive online video games; mercury-filled parts in cars; NHL hockey prices.
Efforts being taken to prevent hepatitis A; real estate fraud.
Industrial degreaser contaminates Beckwith's drinking water; the chemical TCE is in groundwater of the town of Brantford, Ont.
Food-irradiation is a means of killing bacteria in meat and poultry.
Clothing labels; electric cars; protection for new home buyers.
Jacquie Perrin and Jim Nunn host this consumer information program.
The chemical TCE is in the groundwater of the town of Brantford, Ont.; building flaws; alternative to fast food.
Children's jewelry; genetically modified foods; furniture buying club.
Backpacks; drug advertising; restaurant service.
Impact of landmark episodes; government protection; emergence of the Internet.
Service experts test several Canadian airlines on trips from Toronto to Calgary.
Dating service agencies.
Investigation into the business ethics of Service Corporation International, a company that runs funeral homes.
Gas with low sulfur levels; annoying telemarketers; computer games.
Health risks of milk.
A cream increases sexual gratification for women.
Communities are being developed on former industrial sites that may be polluted.
Contaminated drinking water in Ontario; personal identification.
Air safety and security.
Some toys sold in Canada are produced overseas under bad conditions.
Protecting children who are too big for car seats.
Many diabetics prefer the hard-to-find animal-based insulin.
The dangerous side effects of accutane, an acne drug that may cause suicide.
Scheduled: nursing homes; preparing taxes. With Jacquie Perrin and Jim Nunn.
The dangers of lead in drinking water; companies tampering with the dates on foods they distribute; municipalities banning the use of pesticides.
An American scientist fights to keep a new flu drug off the market.
An investigation into defective Firestone tires and how the problem is industry wide. With Jim Nunn and Jacquie Perrin.
An explanation of what certified organic means and the debate as to whether organic is better. Hosts: Jim Nunn and Jacquie Perrin.
An investigation into the arthritis drug Celebrex. With Jim Nunn and Jacquie Perrin.
Jim Nunn reports on the best and worst hockey face masks and talks with the Canadian Hockey Association and an opthamologist.
Deregulation of electricity affects consumers.
Bridgestone-Firestone tire recall.
Retirement homes; personal trainers.
Identity theft; bottled water.
Time shares; failed products.
Fire extinguisher effectiveness.
Preventing ejection deaths in car accidents.
Coffee growing; quitting smoking.
Thieves gather personal information about people in order to steal from their bank accounts and credit cards.
Canada's increasing gas prices; allegations of price fixing.
Insurance companies that are misleading people about premiums.
Air Canada and Canadian Airlines merger results in consumer repercussions.
Emergency defibrillators on airplanes.
Defective plumbing pipes; telephone fraud.
Students allergic to peanuts.
Insurance companies cancel policies.
Quality air in schools.
Water-filled plastic disks eliminate laundry detergent.
Russian mail-order brides.
Medical emergencies on airplanes.
A children's reading test causes controversy.
Unhealthy air in hockey rinks.
Paying companies to publish books.
Curtain cords strangle children.
Losing weight surgically.
Prescription drug prices.
Carbon monoxide detectors.
Health precautions to take when traveling.
Glusocamines as a cure for arthritis.
Internet mail-order brides.
Dangers of halogen lamps.
Hosts Jacquie Perrin and Jim Nunn.
Airbags; food prices.
Preventing water pipes from freezing; shoes.
Prescription drug warnings; hazardous furnace exhaust pipes.
Breathalyzers connected to the ignition of vehicles prevent drunken driving.
Dangerous items wind up in garage sales.
Dangers of latex.
Campaign against drunken drivers.
Autographed art reproductions.
Health risks from hot tubs.
Hidden costs of weddings.
Hospital cost-cutting threatens patients' care.
Car dealers sell stolen cars to unsuspecting buyers.
Shopping for a mattress; garage sales.
The dangers of prescription antihistamines.
Dangers of using tape to prevent exposed water pipes from freezing.
Fires caused by rags soaked in linseed oil.
A fatal ski-lift accident.
Scalpers track down new toys.
Thieves who can fool security devices.
The risks of taking drugs to lose weight.
Escalator accidents that involved children.
House fires caused by rags soaked in linseed oil.
How pilot fatigue plays a role in plane crashes.
Stomach exercise gadgets.
Prescription drug-related car accidents.
An investigation of questionable loan brokers; a breathalyzer device that keeps drunken people from driving.
U.S.-designed air bags and Canadian injuries.
The policy of releasing women and newborns from the hospital after only 24 hours.
The high cost of weddings.
Teen kills two friends while driving drunk; stores use scents to entice customers to buy.
Hormone replacement therapy.
Misconceptions of bedwetting; treatment.
Helicopter flight safety in North America.
The wrinkle cream industry.
Safety of minivans.
Pitfalls of timesharing deals.
Manufacturing flaw in some toilet tanks causes them to burst.
Rising bank service charges and bank profits.
Pitfalls of time-share deals; The Old Farmer's Almanac.
Dog breeders selling damaged puppies; Canadian car insurance industry raises rates for uninsured drivers.
Unexplained fires in the ignition switch of some Ford vehicles.
Anti-lock-brake failures and some Chrysler vehicles.
The drug Imitrex and its potentially dangerous side effects.
Fraud in the franchise business; hazards of preauthorizing payments.
The lack of regulations concerning scuba diving training.
Boilers to heat swimming pools and radiator systems pose hazards.
Problems with replacement windshields.
The purity of fruit juices.
Norplant side-effects; dangerous children's clothing.
High-pressure telemarketing of stocks.
There is danger associated with hatchback construction.
Advertising aimed at children.
The dangers of soccer, handball and field hockey nets.
Pitfalls of franchise ownership.
Schoolyard dangers; man brings wealth to strangers.
Children's over-the-counter medicines.
High pressure to sell stocks; tractor-trailer accidents.
Complaints allege GM cars are susceptible to brake problems.
Dangers of using radiant heating panels.
Public education programs allegedly promote prescription drugs.
Electromagnetic interference from cellular phones affects medical devices.
Video sex guides; clothes dryers that cause fires.
Hair replacements; research on daily alcohol drinking.
Device alerts anesthesiologist when a patient wakes during surgery.
Advertising aimed at children; car co-ops.
Side effects of Norplant; airguns cause eye loss to children.
Investigation of brakes.
Inspection and maintenance of gas furnaces.
Spraying of pesticides on aircraft flying to tropical islands.
Parachute clubs; holistic medicine for pets.
Limits of lifeguards at public pools and beaches.
Investigation of door-to-door vacuum-cleaner salesman.
Myths about nonsteroid anti-inflammatories.
Testing fat levels in low-fat cheese.
Investigation of vacuum cleaner salesman; produce varieties.
Nonapproved jaw implants; preserving diversity of produce.
Preventing pool deaths; finances during mental illness.
Selecting a home inspector; alternative feminine-hygiene products.
Genetic testing as a basis to deny insurance coverage; removing oil tanks.
Modeling school allegedly preys on people's vanity and finances.
Collection agency tactics.
Pesticides can affect children through their diets.
The dangers of insulated stainless steel chimneys.
When CFCs are eliminated from products.
Prescription drugs by mail.
Stories about getting trapped in voice mail.
Fitness instructors review exercise videos.
Treatment for women who have had miscarriages.
Controversy surrounds using shark cartilage to treat cancer.
Successful treatments for whiplash.
Some calcium supplements containing lead; building physical education.
Key-Read method for learning music.
Early ultrasound to detect the sex of a fetus.
Some criticize the Environment Canada Eco-Logo.
A costly glitch in the postal system.
Health-care costs for Canadians who head south for the winter; inhalers.
Consumers and car theft; pennies.
Cut-rate moving companies; shirts and caps made from marijuana.
Problems of rural emergency medicine.
Fixed commissions on real-estate deals.
Safety problems with tractor-trailers.
Car scams; help for frightened dental patients.
Mandatory boat operators' licenses; flying to London inexpensively.
Free trips offered as buying incentives; a couple sues to stop junk mail.
Iron-metabolism disorder, hemochromatosis; interior car-heaters.
Children killed by school buses; computers aid blind and visually impaired workers.
Home medical test kits; a town targets stores selling cigarettes to minors.
Antioxidants; low-tech inventions aid handicapped people.
Revision of Canada Food Guide; housing for people sensitive to the environment.
Test to prevent newborn strep deaths; exercise gadgets; determining fish freshness.
Chelation therapy; Montreal clinic researches sleep apnea.
Prescription drugs that reduce cholesterol; faulty automotive paint-jobs.
Restraint jackets; perfumed magazine ads.
Free trips offered as buying incentives.
Iron-metabolism disorder, hemochromatosis.
Air quality in portable classrooms; "smart" drugs for dogs.
Low-cost aids for people with disabilities; restraint vests.
Politics and economics influence the updated Canada Food Guide.
Antioxidants may slow aging.
Home medical test kits; perfumed magazine ads.
Gas-tank position led to pickup explosions in flank hits; virtual-reality technology in medicine.
Test to prevent infant strep deaths; high-school literacy program.
Street vendors work out of duffel bags.
Prescription drugs to reduce cholesterol, and their effects.
Four-wheel ATVs; reverse mortgages.
Pesticide ingredients; Cuban medical clinics.
Chelation therapy; exercise gadgets.
Gag orders in U.S. courts may affect Canadian consumers; high-school literacy program.
A seat-belt design may offer less protection.
Interior car-heaters; computers aid blind and visually impaired workers.
Fluoride debate; dangerous store displays.
Children killed by school buses; contest winner.
Fish freshness; faulty automotive paint-jobs.
Call display; commercial math-skills course.