The grocery delivery startup is making the change as fellow on-demand service Uber faces regulatory scrutiny for not classifying its drivers as employees.
California Labor Commission rules that a driver for the ride-hailing service is an employee and not an independent contractor. The decision could have ramifications for Uber's business model.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET went to San Jose, California, to talk with Vietnamese Americans who traveled a long way to get to where they are today.
As part of a new charm offensive, the startup giant is hoping to attract more than 100,000 drivers from an unlikely place: AARP.
The democratic presidential candidate vows to "crack down" on companies that misclassify employees as independent contractors.
The company's Home Services site, which first launched in March, grows into 11 more cities and adds a new custom-jobs option.
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.
From the Cheapskate: Until you've experienced the joy that is an app-controlled thermostat, you haven't lived.
Hampered by worker-classification lawsuits, the home-service company shuts down. Google is reportedly snatching up about 20 of its engineers.
Crash that claimed the life of a 6-year-old raised questions about passenger safety on ride-hailing services.