CEO Travis Kalanick is named in the indictment, which accuses the ride-sharing service of violating public transportation law.
Ross Ulbricht, who allegedly went by "Dread Pirate Roberts" and operated the black market drug site, is charged with hacking, money laundering, narcotics trafficking, and operating a criminal enterprise.
Pump-mounted devices used Bluetooth chips that allowed the thieves to retrieve the data without having to physically connect to the devices, prosecutors allege.
HTC's ex-lead designer has been indicted for leaking company secrets, as well as taking kickbacks from suppliers.
The employees also allegedly received $1.1 million from kickbacks and phony expense reports, say reports from The Wall Street Journal and The Taipei Times.
In the latest trial twist, millions of dollars in bitcoins were found flowing to the laptop of Ross Ulbricht.
As the US company aims to disrupt taxi markets across the globe, regulators in several countries in Asia are making it difficult for it to gain a foothold.
From Seoul city council to the Korean Communication Commission, Uber faces serious legal trouble in South Korea.
A college friend of Silk Road founder Ross Ulbricht testifies against him during the trial's second week.
Attacks were allegedly part of an anti-copyright campaign called "Operation Payback," which was in retaliation for the 2010 shutdown of The Pirate Bay.