Recalls are commonplace, whether it’s a product or pre-packaged food. This past week saw several notable recalls, from vehicles to dog food. Among these included FDA recalls for Evanger’s Dog food and even Barnes & Noble Nook power adapters. 

Car recalls, however, were what dominated the week’s recall scheme, raising questions about vehicle safety. Nissan announced that it would be recalling about 363,000 Nissan Altima models, years 2015 through 2017, worldwide. The recall was due to a door malfunction: If rear windows were lowered, doors could open. The majority of these vehicles were present in Canada, South Korea, Mexico and the U.S. Nissan owners will be notified over the next couple months, according to WJCL.

BMW issued a recall, as well. The car manufacturer recalled over 230,000 vehicles and SUV models, according to the Associated Press. The recall was due to a dangerous airbag inflator from Takata. The air bag inflators were found to explode with too much force and eject shrapnel. Prior to the recall, about 180 injuries and 16 deaths were linked to the air bag inflators. The recall was said to take effect March 15.

The Takata bag inflators were present in 3 series cars (years 2000 to 2002) and 5 series vehicles (2001 through 2002). In addition, X5 SUVS years 2001 to 2003 were included in the recall.

Finally, some 39,381 Maserati cars were recalled by Maserati beginning March 21. The recall was due to issues with the front seats, in particular, the Quattroporte, Levante and Ghibli cars (years 2014 through 2017).

“The defect has been identified as an incorrect design of the seat wiring harness layout with potential interference with the seat adjustment motor housing (seat wiring harness rubbing against metal points on seat/seat frame assembly). This condition with normal use of the seat adjustment system, over time, can lead to cable damage, and consequential seat adjustment malfunction, and in rare cases, a potential short to ground and a risk of fire,” the luxury car manufacturer stated in a release