As part of its global ice cream delivery promotion, the ride-sharing company plumps for something a bit more sci-fi in the island state of Singapore.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio drops his proposal to place a cap on the number of Uber cars in the city, while the ride-hailing service agrees to hand over previously undisclosed data.
Hampered by worker-classification lawsuits, the home-service company shuts down. Google is reportedly snatching up about 20 of its engineers.
The social sharing site adds new rules to control its dark side, while some Redditors find refuge at Voat.co. And Uber deals with a different sort of drama in New York, calling for action on its app.
In its battle with New York Mayor Bill de Blasio, Uber attempts to sway customers to its side by launching a feature showing what the city would look like under "de Blasio's Uber."
The ride-hailing company comes under scrutiny of regulators for allegedly failing to provide the state with mandatory data on the number of rides it gives.
Blind users can now order an on-demand ride by speaking to their smartphone, rather than having to rely on touch technology.
The democratic presidential candidate vows to "crack down" on companies that misclassify employees as independent contractors.
The trial that will determine whether ride-hailing drivers are employees or independent contractors is nearing. But Uber seeks to restrict the case to just three drivers, rather than a class of 160,000.
Ride-sharing company halts UberPop -- the subject of riots by taxi drivers last week -- until a French court decides whether it's constitutional.
As Apple's streaming music service goes live, it's easy to stump Siri with some song requests. Also, Uber buys part of Bing Maps, and Google updates the Hangouts app.
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