Why Valeant Pharmaceuticals Could Be Heading to $90
By Ben Levisohn
Tesla Motors Inc (TSLA) Admits Autopilot Was Engaged in Deadly Crash
June 30, 2016 By Suliman Mulhem
American electric vehicle manufacturer, Tesla Motors Inc (NASDAQ:TSLA), has verified reports that a person was killed after one of its Model S electric vehicles crashed while in “autopilot mode.” According to an article published on Detroit Free Press, the Model S failed to detect a tractor that was turning in front of the vehicle, leading to the crash, & eventually, the death of the driver. Although the crash occurred almost 2 months ago,Tesla Motors Inc’s (NASDAQ:TSLA) acknowledgement of its autopilot system falling may unsettle investors, & cast doubts over the future of the technology.
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Sentiment: Strong Buy
give the kids their drug.
Approval Coming $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Sentiment: Strong Buy
do ur dd
Consumers File Class Action Against Fitbit, Inc. Alleging That Fitbit Charge HR and Surge Heart Rate Monitors Do Not Accurately Track Users’ Heart Rates
SAN FRANCISCO--(BUSINESS WIRE)--
Consumers from California, Colorado, and Wisconsin today filed a nationwide class action lawsuit against Fitbit, Inc. (FIT) alleging that Fitbit’s wrist-based “Charge HR” and “Surge” heart rate monitors do not and cannot consistently record accurate heart rates during the intense physical activity for which Fitbit expressly markets the devices in widespread advertising. The suit contends—and expert testing confirms—that the Heart Rate Monitors consistently mis-record heart rates by a significant margin, particularly during intense exercise. Not only are accurate heart readings important for those engaging in fitness, they can be critical tothe health and well-being of people whose medical conditions require them to maintain (or not exceed) a certain heart rate
Much to consumers' chagrin, Fitbit's voluminous advertising on these products does not state or even remotely suggest the technology works only at low or resting heart rates, if at all, and that reported rates from high-intensity activity are wildly inaccurate.
"Fitbit marketed these products through aggressive and widespread advertising to consumers who were not only deceived in the devices' true functionality, but who also were put at a safety risk by trusting the Fitbit Heart Rate Monitors' inaccurate measurements." He added, "Many thousands of consumers paid a premium to get accurate heart rate monitors, and instead got devices that do not work".