Uber Won't Track You Anymore When You're Not Using The App
Uber is rolling back a feature that let the app track users for up to five minutes after a trip ended.LEARN MORE
Uber is being investigated by the FBI for reportedly using fake accounts on competitor Lyft's app to track its prices and drivers.
Less than a week into his new job as Uber CEO, Dara Khosrowshahi is dealing with another issue left behind from the tenure of former CEO Travis Kalanick.
The FBI is reportedly investigating whether Uber illegally interfered with ride-sharing competitor Lyft.
The Wall Street Journal reported that an Uber program — known internally as "Hell" — made fake Lyft accounts to keep track of the company's drivers and what prices they offered for certain routes.
The key to the FBI probe is whether getting info through a fake account can be considered unauthorized access of a computer, which is a federal crime.
Uber was recently sued by a Lyft driver who claimed the "Hell" program violated his privacy. The suit was dismissed, though the judge in the case let the plaintiff amend his case and refile it.
"Hell" was reportedly halted in 2016. Uber says it's cooperating with the FBI's investigation.
This is the latest in a series of legal investigations into Uber's practices and allegations about its workplace culture.
California is investigating if Uber used a software tool called "greyball" to avoid the authorities in places where it was banned. The Department of Justice is reportedly investigating whether some Uber managers broke foreign bribery laws.
In a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, the company confirmed that the security breach took place Oct. 1.
The merger will allow Alaska Airlines to expand its West Coast network and acquire more pilots and planes.
The new restaurant appears to be nearing completion outside of a major city, but McDonald's has not said much about the new concept.
Harm reduction — providing a safer way to use drugs — has become a topic of passionate debate in this Philadelphia neighborhood.
You can get your hands on a H1 flying car starting from $135,000 to $150,000, with orders opening in 2024.
Warheads are notorious for their sour taste — and it turns out, that's exactly what's tricking the brain to move past the anxiety.