Latest in trend of car companies investing in emerging ride industry
Lyft on Thursday announced a multimillion-dollar investment to counterbalance the pollution produced by its entire fleet of ride-sharing vehicles by immediately purchasing carbon offsets verified by a third party. The plan to become fully carbon-neutral, it says, makes Lyft one of the top voluntary purchasers of carbon offsets in the world.
Just 13 percent of survey respondents said they would feel safer sharing the road with autonomous vehicles.
The car is basically an all-electric version of the Saab 9-3, but under a different name.
Uber would've been one of the top 10 biggest money losers in 2016 if it were public.
This is in addition to reports of running red lights and failing to yield for pedestrians.
Will we even be allowed to drive in the future?
Need a ride? First, let's take a selfie.
For MIT students, it will be like taking Uber to class.
For so-called "traditional" automakers, Detroit's Big Three have spent considerable resources over the past few months upending their conventional business models.
Uber is telling some users to "Request When You're Ready" or face fees tacked onto their ride.
Mercedes-Benz parent brings Moovel ride-sharing division to the US buy acquiring two startups.
BMW has chosen Seattle to be the first city for its new ReachNow program, which is an overhauled version of the earlier DriveNow car sharing program available in San Francisco.
Juno has a simple solution for improving the ride-sharing experience: better drivers.
For more than 100 years, Ford has built cars for the masses. On Friday, the company took its most concrete steps to date to splinter that business model among emerging alternatives to traditional car ownership.
Uber stopped operating in Paris today to support its drivers. This is the latest in a contentious struggle between the ride sharing service and taxis.
Uber gets in trouble in France for 'ambiguous' rules that its drivers use to pick up passengers.
A class-action lawsuit against Lyft in California has ended with a $12.5 million settlement, but app-using drivers won't be classified as employees.
Using gyroscopes and GPS chips built into driver and passenger smartphones, the company's new scheme will log when a driver is (or isn't) driving dangerously.