Reuters Consumer Reports, one of the world’s leading consumer-research companies, reported on Monday that it had found that more than half of its consumers had experienced at least one of six types of consumer “cracked” on Amazon Web Services (AWS).
The company said that it discovered that customers who had experienced “crackdowns” on the platform in the past two years were likely to have been affected by a different type of “cracking”, that is, one caused by the introduction of a new software version of AWS, known as EC2.
“Our data suggests that a small percentage of consumers experienced a “crash” after upgrading from an earlier version of EC2, which may or may not have been the cause of the subsequent ‘crackdown’,” Consumer Reports said in a statement.
“In our testing, we did not find any evidence that the ‘crash’ affected any of the products that we surveyed, and no evidence of any other issues with the platform.”
AWS, which is owned by Amazon, is one of several technology companies which have been criticized for their handling of consumer complaints.
The company, which has been accused of a pattern of selling products that consumers don’t want and then using the money to make money, has also been accused by a number of US lawmakers of being a “black box” in the lives of customers.
The report, by Consumer Reports and research firm Gartner, comes amid mounting criticism of the company by lawmakers in Washington, DC.
In the latest of several reports from the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) on the issue, the agency last week issued a letter to Amazon which said it was “extremely concerned” about the company’s handling of customer complaints and the “continuing pattern of deceptive conduct” by the company.
Consumer Reports also said it received “numerous reports of consumers experiencing ‘cracks’ after the introduction” of EC3, a new version of Amazon’s cloud computing platform, in late 2016.
Amazon, which did not immediately respond to a request for comment, has said it is working to fix the issue.
At the time of the report, the company said it had been testing a new EC2-based version of its platform, called EC3.
But last month, Amazon released a new, EC2 “standard” for all of its cloud-based services that was based on its previous version of the platform, which was already released in February 2016.
In response, Consumer Reports announced on Friday that it would not be making any changes to the EC2 platform, but it would make its own version of it available to customers.
Consumer Reports did not specify how many of its customers had experienced the EC3 version of their service, but said it would release a list on its website within the next week.
“We have been working hard to improve the quality of our reports, and we are continuing to do so, and look forward to sharing the results of that work with the public and our customers,” the company wrote in a blog post.
The EC2 standard will continue to be available to all our customers.” “
We continue to invest in our customer-facing product testing, and are making significant improvements to our customer experience.
The EC2 standard will continue to be available to all our customers.”
The move by Consumer Report comes after Amazon announced on Thursday that it was moving to end a policy that allowed customers to file complaints about its service to the FTC and that it has begun a “transparency review” of its internal systems.
‘Hacking a system to steal our customers’ money’ Amazon has been under fire in recent weeks for its handling of a number consumer complaints that it said were caused by a “hacking” by its cloud computing service.
Last week, the US Justice Department said that Amazon had “repeatedly violated federal law” by “stealing the customers’ personal information” from a customer database it created.
One of the complaints related to an AWS customer who had purchased a home surveillance system from Amazon.
According to the Department of Justice, a customer who purchased an Amazon Home Security System from Amazon in March 2016 complained that he was not able to download a video from the Amazon video service.
Amazon responded by telling the customer that the video was not available on the Amazon Video service, and then told the customer to contact the company to request it.
When that customer complained to Amazon, the customer was told that the problem was with his credit card and that his bill would be charged back in 30 days.
While Amazon has said that the credit card issue was related to the product and that there was no evidence that it “stole” the customer’s credit card information, it has been widely reported that the “hacker”