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The Watchdog: Mike Huckabee's on the phone ... quite a lot
Usually, you think of annoying robo-callers working out of a crummy call center in a foreign country. Who could imagine that a former U.S. presidential candidate would be credited with 4 million calls? But that's the situation faced by a company that hired Mike Huckabee, the former Arkansas governor and Fox News TV show host. The company now must defend a class-action lawsuit charging that the calls violated federal law.
The Watchdog: AT&T big enough, critics say
The Watchdog: North Texans talk about their experiences protesting their property tax appraisals
The Watchdog: Drivers peeved at airport fee, DPS wait times
Do you have a driver's license? Do you drive at DFW International Airport? Do you get annoyed by certain driving pet peeves in Texas? Today, The Watchdog turns on the high beams to focus on two annoyances I keep hearing about from bellyaching readers.
The Watchdog: Keep fighting for a life without robocalls
No, it's not your imagination. Robocalls to your home phone and cellphone are getting worse, not better.
The Watchdog: Roofer arrested, congressman gets a sign and other sequels
On this Memorial Day weekend, The Watchdog catches you up on recent stories. Sometimes we don't get to share the endings. Here are the sequels.
The Watchdog: Lottery player wonders if Pick 3 is rigged
The Watchdog: Frontier lost 600,000 new Verizon customers in a year
The Watchdog: Don't pay your property taxes without a protest
With only a few days to go before the May 31 property tax protest deadline, The Watchdog this week went to Wylie to hear pleas of help from homeowners to their elected officials.
The Watchdog: Calling foul on lottery
The Watchdog cries foul on the Texas Lottery's new Willy Wonka Golden Ticket game. It's the $1 billion second-chance game, the biggest prize of them all.
Hit by hail? Be careful in your search for roofer
The Watchdog: Year later, how is AT&T?
Sixty percent disagreed with the statement that "Stephenson is doing a good job improving his company's customer service department". Only 15 percent agreed. The rest had no opinion.