A sheriff's deputy is doing what sheriff's deputies do: scouring Instagram. He comes upon the account of a man who has pictures of guns and money. These are clues.
A teenage girl puts two household chemicals in a water bottle at school to see what might happen. There is a small explosion. No one is hurt. She is expelled and charged with weapons possession.
The ride-hailing service will help the India-based safety-tracking app collect more information about various areas in New Delhi.
Technically Incorrect: A Georgia chemistry student replied to a Craigslist ad that turned out to be fake. It led, police say, to his death when he met the alleged sellers.
The panic button comes a couple of months after a woman was allegedly raped in India while using the car-hailing service.
The woman, who remains unidentified, is seeking damages and new safety practices to lessen the chances of crimes occurring in Uber vehicles.
Local police say they will take legal action against the on-demand ride service over alleged driver and vehicle violations.
A California woman claims a Highway Patrolman saw personal images on her iPhone and sent them to his own personal cell phone. Court records reportedly say the officer called the practice "a game."
When you agree to Uber's terms and conditions, you basically sign your life away, consumer advocates say. So then, what happens when a driver hits you on the head with a hammer, as one passenger claims?
A driver is cited after he allegedly pulled a passenger out of his car and then smashed her phone.