Following last month's legislative win, the on-call car service rolls out its taxi option in the nation's capital.
The Washington D.C. Taxi Commission outlaws UberX because it uses mid-size vehicles without a meter, which supposedly causes unfair competition to taxicabs.
Facebook is hiring a political outreach manager to spread the gospel of Instagram on Capitol Hill.
The Web giant's mapping feature now boasts live departure times or service alerts in three new U.S. metropolitan areas.
Tech firms present a rare unified front in asking President Obama and Congress "to enact immigration reform this year." But the political obstacles they face in Washington are considerable.
The embattled car service scores victory with city council's approval of a legislative framework for "digital dispatch" transportation services.
Washington D.C.'s police chief issues an order that "recognizes that members of the general public have a First Amendment right to video record, photograph, and/or audio record" the police.
Join us for a debate moderated by CNET's Declan McCullagh at the National Press Club tomorrow. The topic for debate is timely: Consumer privacy can be adequately protected without new legislation.
Amendment would handicap sedan services by requiring them to charge customers at least five times what taxicabs charge, the Internet-based car service says.
CEOs from AT&T, T-Mobile USA, Sprint Nextel, and Cellular South will head to Washington, D.C., next week to argue for and against AT&T's $39 billion bid to buy T-Mobile USA.