Taxi-cab drivers refused to pick-up passengers at SFO Airport Monday night, in protest of ride-service companies like Uber and Lyft, leaving hundreds of travelers waiting on the curb for a ride.
On the heels of granting permits to Uber, Lyft and Sidecar, San Francisco International Airport officials announced today that Wingz, an airport-centered transportation network company, can now operate legally there as well.
The bane of many parents’ existence is chauffeuring their kids to and from soccer practices, school and play dates. Now, one San Francisco start-up wants to banish some of those transportation headaches.
Almost a week after announcing a deal with Sidecar to serve San Francisco International, SFO airport officials have announced similar agreements with Lyft and Uber.
San Francisco International Airport has announced an agreement with Sidecar to legally operate at SFO Airport. It is the first transportation network company to officially sign such a permit.
San Francisco, Los Angeles DA’s Warn Ride Service Companies Uber, Lyft, Sidecar To Halt ‘Illegal’ Practices
The district attorneys are warning the ride service companies about possible legal action if they don’t change their “illegal practices.”
A new study by the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency shows a huge decline in ridership in the taxi industry.
California regulators appear to have put the brakes on new carpooling services offered by rideshare firms such as Lyft, Uber and Sidecar.
Uber is in the hot seat after new data provided by Lyft shows Uber employees have ordered and canceled more than 5,000 ride from Lyft in the last year.
A State Senate committee approved two bills Tuesday to tighten regulations on on-demand, ride-app services such as Uber and Lyft.