Note: For blocked NYT and WashPost stories, clear their cookies. WSJ stories only accessible for 7 days.
LendEDU compiled a list of 50 products and analyzed which retailer -- Amazon or Walmart -- saves you more money. The product list was split into five different categories: Home Goods, Kitchen/Home Appliances, Technology and Entertainment, Food & Beverages, and Miscellaneous Items. One seller dominated four of the five categories. Can you guess the low price winner?
Many people watch the Super Bowl more for the ads than for the game itself. In case you missed some of the commercials, or just want to see them again, here is where you can do it: site 1, site 2, and site 3.
Consumer World Original
Mouse Print* -- The Case of the Missing Pasta Sauce
One of our faithful readers got quite a surprise when she opened the four pint containers of pasta sauce that she bought from her local Olive Garden.
That story is in Mouse Print* this week.
NOTE: We only feature free stories that are fully readable. If you are blocked, try a different browser and clear NYT and WashPost cookies from it. Other newspapers may block you based on your repeated use of their site, or convert previously free stories to pay stories without notice.
Enter an item, and compare prices at a number of online stores instantly
(Use brand, model#, name, etc.) 174366
Visit Our Sister Site
Newsletter Sign Up
Every Monday morning, get a preview of the latest consumer stories and the Bargain of the Week in your email box...free! Sign up now.
Acronis, better known for backup software, is offering Acronis Ransomware Protection for free along with five gigs of free cloud backup space. You can use this software in combination with most other antivirus/anti-malware programs to help prevent hackers from holding your computer hostage by locking all your files and demanding money to unlock them. Here is a review of the software from PC magazine.
Study: Fish Oil Capsules Don't Prevent Heart Attacks
That's the conclusion of an extensive analysis just published in JAMA Cardiology, which found no evidence to support the use of these supplements for heart health. The study was based on data from nearly 78,000 people worldwide.
More from Consumer Reports