Any lawsuit that may come could set a precedent across all of California.
But that doesn't mean ridesharing services like Uber and Lyft don't play an important role in addressing local mobility challenges, according to a new report.
Seattle has rolled out a new mobility playbook “anchored on understanding that we need to welcome this technology because it makes it easier for everyone to travel.”
And they're reinventing the bus in the process.
The competitor is targeting residents of Arizona's largest city, where one of the ride-hailing giant's self-driving cars recently flipped.
Drivers in New York could reasonably expect another $4 to $6 an hour.
Ride-hailing services are among the new services to get taxed, as states seek to align old tax codes with a new economy.
Also in our State and Local Daily Digest: Distracted driving deaths in Colorado; Massachusetts city calls for Trump impeachment; and Florida governor’s prosecutorial intervention.
Pick a culprit: The rise of ride-hailing services, budget cuts, cheap oil, or bad service.
“We see it as building as many different modes to match the needs of our customers as possible,” according to the MBTA’s transportation innovation director.
Researchers find that Uber and Lyft may not be as race-blind as many hoped.
L.A.’s and Denver’s were spearheaded by mayors, but a powerful transit agency can just as easily bring key players into the fold.
Missouri's largest city is partnering with Bridj to demonstrate what happens when ride-hailing meets public transit.
The car-booking company will abide by the Taxi & Limousines Commission’s revised rules on for-hire drivers’ shift lengths, once they’re solidified.
Urban planning is a lot easier when you’re tracking regional travel.
Vote for the best example of policymakers opposing technology in ITIF’s Luddite Award poll.
Xerox’s parking and mobility vice president Matt Darst weighs in.
Also: Baltimore suburban officials feel blindsided by city’s long-running low-income-housing plan and local Florida governments see windfall in move toward cremation.
Even though Mayor Ed Murray declined to sign the City Council’s bill, it will become law anyway under the terms of the city’s charter. But will it survive a likely court challenge?
Sign up for our daily newsletter: