The grocery delivery startup is making the change as fellow on-demand service Uber faces regulatory scrutiny for not classifying its drivers as employees.
As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how new skyscrapers are defining a new era in the City by the Bay. The winners: tech. The losers: pretty much everyone else.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET uncovers where tech workers -- everyone from programmers to CEOs to venture capitalists -- line up for lunch in downtown San Francisco.
The Phantom Pain Costume Pack is available now for Sony's platformer.
Despite EA's propensity for signing key talent, Peter Moore thinks the MGS5 director will bury the hatchet with his employer.
But like most tech companies, Apple has a workforce that continues to be overwhelmingly male- and white-dominated, according to a new diversity report issued by the company.
Intel says that it's on pace to hit its diversity hiring goals for 2015 and continues to peg 2020 as the year it hopes to reach full representation in its workforce for women and minorities.
The company will now pay as much as $4,000 to employees who refer women, minorities, and veterans who are ultimately hired by Intel as it works to improve diversity in its workforce.
T-Mobile's chief operating officer, Mike Sievert, visits CNET to talk about its expanded calling plan, competition and whether Dish would make a good employer.
Electric car maker continues to expand operations in the state, marking the return of a US automaker, following the shuttering of plants by GM, Ford, and Chrysler.