The Supreme Court's decision will let the class-action suit move forward in California.
Uber drivers across America are seeking to be reclassified as employees rather than contractors and recoup "unpaid overtime" among other monies.
They're imaginary in the sense that nobody's been able to prove their existence.
The firm behind the suit reportedly requests either a recall or a free replacement program, even though Daimler claims the suit is wholly frivolous.
The ride-hailing company won't be on the hook to provide drivers with benefits like unemployment and health insurance.
A judge finds Uber's arbitration clause unenforceable, meaning many more drivers could join the lawsuit over how the ride-hailing service classifies its drivers.
Ride-hailing service requests appeal of class status ruling that expanded employee vs. independent-contractor case from three drivers to thousands.
A California judge rules that the employee vs. independent-contractor case that was limited to three drivers can now be expanded to thousands of drivers.
In a win for Apple, a judge reportedly rules the lawsuit alleging the company's messaging service holds onto texts once a user switches to an Android device does not merit group status.
The trial that will determine whether ride-hailing drivers are employees or independent contractors is nearing. But Uber seeks to restrict the case to just three drivers, rather than a class of 160,000.