At a public hearing this morning, the TLC fielded comments and arguments for and against the rules the commission proposed.
The TLC is holding a public hearing to discuss their proposed regulations to close a loophole that will directly affect Uber and Lyft.
One day after Hailo backed out of the app-based car service market in North America, Gett announced it would pay its drivers $.70 per minute.
Eliminating destination bias was initially an unintended byproduct of the ride-sharing apps — now it’s quickly being marketed as a feature.
Featuring drunk dudes talking about their cats, a baby flexing, and dogs eating peanut butter in slow motion.
Can we find someone who isn’t native to the US to take us out to lunch?
Safety is Uber’s No. 1 priority. Safety is Uber’s #1 priority. Safety is…
The company says the service will significantly reduce traffic in Los Angeles.
The company is suing the city of Columbus, Ohio to keep its records private. Uber won a similar lawsuit last week.
There are grounds for a lawsuit, a top tech lawyer says. But it would probably be a very bad idea.
East Coast vs. West Coast.
Starting in Las Vegas. “We see ourselves as a disrupter of the disrupters.”
“I knew there had to be a better way to ensure the safety of Virginia passengers.”
It’s called Lyft Line, and CEO John Zimmer says it’s more in line with Lyft’s vision than the normal car-hailing part of the app.
As more rideshare apps enter the market, cities from Chicago to Indianapolis are figuring out how much to regulate these companies.
“They are throwing a free party and we’re here to ruin that party.” Protesters from the New York Taxi Workers Alliance are happy that Lyft did not launch last night.
I could watch these three in a car forever.
In streets across the country, taxis, rideshare companies, and regulators are locked in a fight to the death. To sort out the confusion and controversy, I got behind the wheel.
It’s kinda illegal. Which businesses like Uber and Lyft are finding out as they try to disrupt the taxi industry.