Planning a window upgrade in a bid to boost the energy efficiency and warmth of your home?
What entices you to shop online? For me, it’s knowing that I don’t have to get on a bus to my local shopping centre before lugging everything home.
Do you recall the shrinking Creme Egg debacle? Well, Mondelez has been meddling once again. This time with the Terry’s Chocolate Orange, which has shrunk by 10% – and fans are outraged.
Sophisticated social media scams are becoming a real concern. Not only do they pose an obvious risk to users of social networks, such as Facebook, but they’re alarmingly effective.
Which? Legal member Naima Begum bought a car that turned out to have faults so serious an expert said that it was dangerous.
A Which? member asked us for advice when his daughter unwittingly became liable for a failed PayPal transaction.
When we asked whether you get taken in by advertising, some of you told us you avoid ads all together. But there’s another type of marketing that’s more difficult to swerve – the sort you find on the products themselves.
I love saving money, but traipsing from shop to shop, trawling the web or fighting off other bargain hunters in the sales? Not so much. Well, shopping for cheap household products can be easier than you think.
A recent study has suggested that supermarkets are charging men and women very different prices for comparable products.
The newly launched Amazon Dash service allows customers to order favourite items at the push of a Wi-Fi connected button. But is this convenience service a step too far?
Choosing a new pair of glasses often unleashes a mountain of options leaving many stumped when it comes to making a decision…
MasterCard is facing a claim of up to £19bn in a landmark UK collective action over card charges that were passed on to shoppers. Lawyer and former head of the Financial Ombudsman Service, Walter Merricks CBE, explains what this may mean for you.
National Food Safety Week is a chance to highlight the dangers present in the food we buy. Which? is calling on supermarkets to be more transparent about their testing and food safety controls.
A Nurofen ad has been banned for implying it could specifically target joint and back pain. So are we seeing the start of a change in the way companies can market their painkillers?