You’ve probably seen them at the grocery store. Those coin counting machines, like Coinstar, where you throw in your loose change and get cash. But a Sacramento woman says she was shorted so she called Kurtis.
Jon and Penny Wells live a busy life. They love spending time with their dog and their grandkids, but instead they’ve found themselves spending time on the phone, fighting unauthorized charges that have popped up on their phone bills.
A state worker, in pain every day, says she can’t get a much needed operation, because her doctor refuses to hand over her own medical records. After eight months of waiting, it was time to call Kurtis Ming.
The third graders in Miss Tseng’s class at Glenwood Elementary say when they go home, they’ve got chores.
The FBI is warning consumers of a scam which involves high-pressure calls from people asking you to pay a debt you never really had.
They paid good money to immerse themselves in blood, guts, and gore. The tickets alone weren’t cheap; they paid $178 for a convention that was supposed to happen last summer.
It’s no secret that dealing with the Department of Motor Vehicles can try ones nerves.
A Placerville woman paid good money for a limo service to take her to and from the airport. But after getting stranded on the return trip home she called Kurtis Ming.
Sports car owner Jim Campbell has a paint problem.
The beauty of a gift receipt is that you can give a present without a price tag and the gift can still be returned.
It’s a small device you can hold in the palm of your hand and can cause a catastrophe in the sky. Lasers, that are so powerful the beams can temporarily and even permanently blind a pilot.
Walmart tops the list of Fortune 500 companies, bringing in the most revenue. Our hidden camera investigation uncovered a practice that may be adding to those profits. The practice has some customers and consumer advocates outraged.