Services like Uber and Lyft are trying to get more people to drive for them. The math isn't working out for many drivers.
“Some companies are large enough that they can be the trendsetters,” one health economist tells us.
A survey found more than half of drivers have either reduced their hours or quit in response to rising fuel costs.
From erroneous terminations to racially biased facial recognition tech, what happens when the robot gets it wrong?
Uber and Lyft jolted the taxi business. A credit union that loaned money to drivers lost its case against the city's transit agency.
Ride-hailing fares have continued to increase in certain cities, giving traditional taxis more of a chance than they've had in years.
Lyft announced last week it was selling its self-driving car unit to Toyota, and Uber sold its self-driving business in December.