The ride-hailing company faces legal challenges across the continent.
A stark pattern repeated around the world.
St. Paul has welcomed the ride services, while Minneapolis hasn't.
For a $15 to $30 fee.
The fight to create a faster, more convenient car-share.
Each service will be limited to 150 drivers at any given time.
They say they're trying to protect riders.
Questions over just who can be held liable in the "sharing economy" are coming to a head.
A friendly first hearing on Capitol Hill.
2 ideas for the company's busiest times.
A host of services now enable people who don't own cars to still use them. Is that just as bad?
Forgot your wallet? No problem. Coin, PayPal, Google Wallet, Dwolla, and other tech companies are making it easier than ever to live without plastic.
Companies like Airbnb and Etsy are redefining what it means to have a "job." Is that good for the economy?
Disturbing concept, or most brilliant marketing ploy ever?
It helps cities cut car ownership, and it might even support a broader transit network.
Bloomberg has pledged to reinvent the industry after he leaves office. What might that look like?
It's heatin' up out there folks.
RideScout makes it easy to compare wait times, prices and travel times.
Sidecar hopes to compete with Uber by using part-time drivers and letting riders decide what to pay. Will it work?