1. This year's Farmer's Almanac predicts winter to be a long, cold slap in the face. Especially for those of us in the northern areas. My least favorite part of winter? Scraping the darn windshield.

    Luckily, Subaru unintentionally came up with a solution to that problem. Unfortunately, it's a massive safety risk and needs to be recalled immediately.…

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  2. Subaru is issuing a recall for some loose knee guards that are there to provide additional protection for drivers wearing their seat belts in a crash.

    The 2017 Subaru Legacy and Outback vehicles are equipped with knee guard brackets that may not be properly attached to the steering beam assemblies.

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  3. Bolts on the 2017 Outback's front brake calipers, wheel hubs, and right stabilizer clamps, weren't properly tightened during assembly.

    You don't have to be a craftsman to know, stuff starts falling off real quick when bolts come undone. The recalled Outbacks were built between June 20, 2016, and June 23, 2016.

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  4. This latest round of Takata recalls has been split into what the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) is calling "zones" across the country.

    See the full list of recalled vehicles.

    Takata's metal inflators are at risk of exploding because they don't contain a drying agent called desiccate. Over time, the ammonium nitrate inside the inflator can become unstable when exposed to heat and humidity. If they do explode during an airbag deployment, metal shrapnel shoots throughout the cabin, injuring or killing the people inside.…

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  5. Subaru owners are being told to park their cars and not drive until they can get it fixed. Why?

    Because "turning the steering wheel (of the 2016-2017 Subaru Legacy and Outback) may have no effect on the direction of the wheels" Oh, that's a problem.…

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  6. Burning through a quart of oil every 2,500 miles is a drag. Blowing up your engine because you pushed it to 2,600 miles is an even bigger drag.

    So it's no wonder Subaru owners filed a lawsuit in 2014 over worn out piston rings, excessive oil consumption, and the frowns associated with an $8000 repair bill.…

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  7. Subaru Outback owners are seeing red. Well, technically they're not seeing anything and that's the problem.

    Subaru Outback owner Kathleen O’Neill filed a lawsuit after allegedly experiencing numerous failures of exterior lighting, especially the headlights. The lawsuit says O’Neill purchased a new 2011 Subaru Outback and by the end of 2011, the left front headlight had failed followed by the right headlight in February 2012.

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  8. Owners of a turbocharged WRX or Forester may want to put the brakes on for a while.

    The 2015-2016 Subaru WRX and Forester 2.0XT have turbocharger air intake ducts that may crack and cause problems with engine performance while driving.

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  9. Let's face it --- there are a lot of dangerous things that can go wrong with your car.

    Having your hood fly open and slam into the windshield while driving? That definitely ranks up there.…

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  10. Subaru has agreed to settle a lawsuit that says certain cars require a small fortune to keep the engine full of oil.

    The plaintiffs say there aren't enough dead dinosaurs and other fossil fuels to keep these engines fed.…

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