In a recent survey of almost 1,000 Uber and Lyft drivers, it turns out more money doesn't equal happiness.
The TNCs want voters to give them a break after the historic passing of AB 5.
OCT. LCT Editor's Edge: The outcome helps preserve the legal luxury ground transportation industry while clarifying the debate over fairness and rules.
Assembly Bill 5 could upend the TNC business model by making it more difficult for them to classify workers as independent contractors.
Of all the fares Jalopnik examined, Uber kept 35% of the revenue, while Lyft kept 38%.
An operator gets pre-trained chauffeurs, while they gain a much better gig.
By forming their own corporation, TNC workers could win leverage over companies that refuse to consider them employees.
A coalition confirmed it gave money to gig workers to cover the costs of travel and expenses for the day.
Getting into the nitty-gritty of monthly finances can create the data for more profitable decisions in your operations.
A California Senate committee moves the proposal forward as crowds rally for and against it.
Protestors say the $72 million purchase shows how the wealthiest Americans live in luxury on the backs of exploited workers.
The IRS believes many people driving for Uber and Lyft cheat on their taxes, and it wants Congress to help crack down.
This comes after rules kicked in Feb. 1 ruling drivers must make a minimum of $17.22 an hour.
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