A few states have begun the journey toward offering a digital version of your driver's license that would reside on your phone. But the going could be stop and go for a while.
In two separate incidents, college students are allegedly lured into cars by men posing as drivers for the ride-hailing service.
Arizona drivers with stolen license plates should be wary of cactuses. One town has installed cameras tucked away in faux versions of the spiny plants.
As more items from our wallets move to our smartphones, a digital driver's license developed by biometric company MorphoTrust is poised to make the migration as well. But how do you keep it secure in an era of rampant identity theft? Sumi Das takes a look at the tech behind the digital identity app.
Why do some people now automatically film the police during traffic stops? A video of an Ohio police officer stopping a black driver adds one more piece of evidence.
Iowa announces it is testing driver's licenses on phones. But what if a police officer asks to take your phone, so that he can check your license in his own vehicle?
Next year, Iowa might just become the first state in the nation to provide digital, smartphone-based driver's licenses -- with very cool pictures.
Technically Incorrect: A Massachusetts driver makes a wrong turn. What happens next, all filmed on his dashcam, has led to an investigation. And yes, it's now on YouTube.
Cabbies hold a protest at the ride-hailing company's San Francisco headquarters in hopes of catching the attention of the US Conference of Mayors.
The city's iconic black cabs brought roads to a standstill in a protest against what drivers see as unfair regulation of the industry.