The firm also faces a suit from a United States law firm which alleges that some of its "top-loading washing machines explode in owners' homes", leading to potential injury or damage, according to attorney Jason Lichtman.
The company recommends consumers with affected machines wash these items using a "lower speed delicate cycle".
"Samsung Electronics Australia is aware of reports regarding select top-loader washing machines sold in North America", the company stated.
Neither the CPSC nor Samsung would say exactly which washing machines are affected. It did not specify a model, however you can check your serial number on Samsung's website.
Turns out, the Galaxy Note 7 was not the first Samsung product to explode and catch fire.
Some affected consumers report experiencing severe washing machine malfunctions.
Samsung is currently working with the Commission to try and resolve the issue, and for now, it doesn't look like it will be as widespread as the Note 7 problem was. She said it was the loudest sound she ever heard, which sounded as if a bomb just exploded right next to her ear.
"There were wires, nuts, the cover actually was laying on the floor".
Samsung insists that the affected washing machine models have flawlessly performed "hundreds of millions" of loads of laundry without incident.
Samsung hasn't mentioned anything about a recalling phase of these washers, but we'll update you on the matter when we get to hear further updates.