Controversial car-summoning app Uber says it will roll out service in places where regulators aren't restricting already existing rideshare businesses.
Ousting UberX as the ridesharing leader, Lyft currently operates in more US cities than any other peer-to-peer rides-on-demand platform. To celebrate, it's slashing prices.
The peer-to-peer driving service launches a marketplace model in hopes of becoming the Airbnb of ride-sharing.
Looking to help ease the costs of driver background checks and insurance, the on-demand car service adds a new fee to customers' bills.
The on-demand car service adds coverage for the times when drivers are in between rides.
The ride-sharing service tries cutting fares in Los Angeles and San Diego by 30 percent. If the lower prices increase demand substantially over the next two weeks, UberX will keep them low.
Bill Gurley, a general partner at the VC firm, says that the taxi-hailing service is rising even quicker than eBay, an earlier investment by the firm.
As the 4-year-old on-demand car service opens for business in its 100th city, its head of global expansion talks to CNET about what it’s been like to go international.
Ride-sharing apps are increasingly making a mark in the US, but can they really appeal to drivers outside of tech-focused circles?
The San Francisco-based ride-sharing service claims the Texas capital's city council is misinterpreting the law and illegally attempting to regulate its business.