Ride sharing is huge, what are the major players to cut down their carbon footprint?
California legislators passed landmark legislation that could redefine what it means to work for apps like Uber and Lyft.
UberShuttle operates in other cities, such as Cairo, Egypt, but this is believed to be its first launch in Europe.
Top executives, early venture capitalists and board members stand to reap benefits from their stakes in Uber, the decade-old ride-sharing giant that went public on Thursday. But what about its drivers?
In this edition we report on rights for Uber workers, youth for climate striker Greta Thunberg addresses MEPs in Strasbourg and the the plenary votes on better protection for whistleblowers amid controversy over Julian Assange's fate.
The settlement is a fraction of what Uber could have been required to pay, a labor expert said, and its "business model of utilizing drivers" as contractors not employees stays intact.
Taxi drivers in Madrid called off a 16-day protest against ride-hailing apps.
Authorities told Uber and Spanish equivalent Cabify they could only pick up passengers 15 minutes after being booked.
Tighter regulations by the regional government start on Friday 1 Feb. Ride-hailing services can only pick up passengers after a 15-minute delay from the time they were booked.
Popular ride-hailing firm Uber sees its European operations hampered after claims of unfair competition by local taxi drivers and an EU court ruling
Parked taxis continued to block one of Madrid's main avenues on Monday, as part of an open-ended strike asking for regulation for the online ride-hailing sector.
Korea cab drivers protest Uber-like ride share app
Japanese carmaker Toyota will invest a whopping 427 million euros (500 million dollars) in Uber as they join forces to develop self-driving cars.
Uber's CEO says the company will focus more on bikes and scooters rather than cars as city-dwellers will make more frequent and short journeys in the future
Two Londoners ‘nearly died’ in Cannes after their Uber plunged into the French Riviera.
It's after the government says it'll limit licenses for online cab companies such as Uber and Cabify
From Iran urging Europe to salvage the nuclear deal, to members of Pussy Riot arrested again after the World Cup interference, Euronews has the top European stories from this morning.
Cabbies are considering a class-suit action against the ride-hailing app for loss of earnings after it was granted a temporary license to operate in London.
It's after Transport for London refused to give the Silicon Valley taxi firm a five-year operating license last September saying there were failings in its approach to report serious criminal offenses and to background checks on drivers. The judge says it's now 'fit and proper'.
Taxi app firm Uber fights to regain London operating licence, claims "wholesale change"
Euronews brings you the latest news and updates as they happen this morning.
Taxi app Uber to develop technology to detect drunk passengers
Uber says it will launch bike-sharing services throughout Europe by the end of the summer.
One day you could by flying every day using the same technology that powers US military drones.
In this edition of the Brief from Brussels: The EU’s digital commissioner says a new landmark law coming in next month will protect our personal
EU's top court rules France can bring criminal action over an illegal taxi service