Not just any doctor, mind you, but "the head of an American Academy of Pediatrics". And not just "we should provide ample information to parents about these," but no, they should be banned.
There's absolutely no reason these products should still be on the market," study author Gary Smith tells NPR.
I'm sorry, but I have one reason. My older daughter had one and for a few months before she started walking she thought it was the greatest thing since the invention of the wheel itself.
(And yes, they can be dangerous. A whole lot of things can be dangerous for babies and toddlers. They can get into a lot of trouble very, very quickly. If new parents don't know that, they should be taught. But treat them like adults and don't ban stuff that at least some people like a whole lot.)
Lord save us from the do-gooders.