Ride-sharing service plans to pause operations for three months while the city takes time to craft new taxi regulations.
After warning Uber that its planned launch would violate city regulations, Oregon's largest city files a lawsuit to shut down the ride-sharing service's operations there.
A Portland transportation official says the ride-sharing service is operating illegally in the city and warns that drivers could face fines or even jail time.
After pleas from neighbors, the Google Ventures partner and his wife accept an offer to sell the house to a longtime resident of the area who plans to preserve it.
A neighborhood group calls on the millionaire to halt the demolition of a 122-year-old house, so as not to lose "old structure, old bones, history, and community."
The 1-gigabit-per-second Internet and TV service sets its sights on an eighth US metro area.
A German court provided a preliminary ruling that could ban UberPop, but it didn't prevent the company's other services from operating in the country.
The round was led by Japan-based e-commerce giant Rakuten. Lyft says it'll use the cash to expand its operation in the US, among other things.
The ride-hailing service plans to return at some point but only after it's reached an accord with the government.
City officials in Fukuoka are debating with Uber over whether the service is a car-sharing operation or a research project.