The U.S. government knows some household items aren’t safe but won’t tell you. Here’s why.
Chicago Suntimes -

Camden Ellis in May 2014. He was killed in June 2014 after his Ikea dresser toppled forward when he opened a drawer. He died two days after his second birthday. | Provided photo

Consumer advocates and Rep. Bobby Rush are pushing to change a provision that helps manufacturers keep information about dangerous products from being made public. Like most people, Crystal Ellis figured that if a product from a well-known manufacturer was on the shelves of a store, it must be safe and must have been...

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