Uber may be testing out a feature that lets you voice record your driver and report it to the company if you ever start to feel unsafe.
Circle November 6 on your calendar.
That day, one of America’s most controversial disruptor stocks will likely get crushed.
If history’s any indication, it could easily plunge 10% or even 15%.
Rumors will fly that the company is going out of business.
But if you know what’s coming, you have nothing to worry about. You could even capitalize on the fear.
In fact, I wouldn’t be surprised if November 6 turns out to be the best opportunity to buy this beaten down stock ahead of a big bounce.
Politicians in California have passed a new bill aimed at making gig economy companies give workers more protections, like a minimum wage. But the real test will be in the courtroom.
For some under 18, convenience outweighs the risk that comes with illicitly calling a car.
On the heels of a driver-led protest outside Uber’s San Francisco headquarters, where drivers showed their support for gig worker protections legislation (via Assembly Bill 5) and demanded a union, Uber is circulating a petition urging people to “protect ridesharing in California.” In the petition, Uber advocates for a policy that would offer drivers a minimum of $21 per hour while on a trip,* paid time off, sick leave and compensation if they are injured while driving, as well as a collective voice and “the ability to influence decisions about their work.”