Ford says a rear suspension toe link fracture can significantly diminish steering control increasing the risk of a crash.
The announcement is the latest in a series of recalls made by the company this year.
The automaker will alert owners of all Explorers made between May 17, 2010, through January 26, 2017 (2011-2017 models) of the issue.
Ford dealers will remove and replace left and right and rear suspension toe links and align the rear suspension.
Ford Motor Co said on Wednesday its North American unit will spend $180 million to correct a suspension issue in Explorer vehicles.
Affected vehicles were built at the Chicago Assembly Plant from May 17, 2010 to January 25, 2017. So far, Ford says they have only had one reported crash and no injuries reported.
The second recall - for select 2013 Ford F-150 vehicles equipped with 5.0-litre and 6.2-litre gasoline engines - affects approximately 15,200 vehicles in Canada and another 107,850 in the United States.
In May, it announced a recall of almost 273,000 Ford Fusion and Ranger pickup trucks in North America that could roll away if the gear is not in "park" mode.
Ford also recalled The company 4,300 Econoline vehicles (2009-16) to fix faulty welding.
Ford said these vehicles were previously recalled for a powertrain control module software issue, adding there is a risk that the vehicle could unintentionally downshift to first gear due to an intermittent output speed sensor failure.
Vehicles that did not undergo the 19S07 reprogramming are not affected by the current recall and will receive updated software under the existing 19S07 program, Ford said.
The reference number for the Ford F-150 recall is 19S19.
For more information on the recalls, check the Ford website.
In 2014 Ford recalled 1.1 million Explorers in North America because they could suffer a loss of power steering.