Plus: College says abortion art runs afoul of state law, the politics of Silicon Valley Bank's collapse, and more...
Plus: Pandemic learning loss, German weed legalization, and more...
The state's trucking industry fears drivers will quit or work out of state.
In criticizing the move, the New York Post got basic economics wrong.
The government argues that the company is violating the ADA by charging wait fees to disabled customers who take longer to board vehicles.
Plus: You can't FOIA politicians' browser histories, Pentagon compels commercial airlines to evacuate Afghan refugees, and more...
Plus: Americans evenly split on immigration, bill moves to stop EPA raids of auto shops, and more...
What does this have to do with the pandemic? Nothing.
Californians Rejected a Harsh Law That Destroyed Freelance Jobs. Congress Is Trying To Make It Federal Law.
The PRO Act would demolish the gig economy for the benefit of labor unions and would undermine right-to-work laws.
The lawmakers who passed A.B. 5 ignored the many benefits of contractor status.
Nearly 60 percent of Californians approved a proposition to exempt Uber and Lyft from most of Assembly Bill 5.
The ballot initiative would allow companies such as Uber, Lyft, and DoorDash to classify workers as independent contractors rather than as permanent employees.
Rideshare drivers and delivery people are still going to have to beg voters to let them work.
In November, California voters will decide on Proposition 22, a measure would carve out a contracting exemption for independent drivers.
Lawmakers and courts are trying to force them to put drivers on their payrolls. They're threatening to take a freeway out of the state entirely.
Plus: Uber, Lyft threaten to suspend California operations following court decision; New Zealand reimposes lockdown measures in response to new COVID-19 cases; and Kamala Harris's hawkish foreign policy
San Francisco Judge Rules Drivers With Ride-Sharing Companies Are Employees. Uber Warns It'll Have To Raise Prices By as Much as 111 Percent.
Plus: Federal government spent $250 billion on expanded unemployment benefits, Joe Biden's V.P. pick is "imminent," and Ben Shapiro takes on Cardi B
California's Attorney General Decides How Ballot Initiatives Are Summarized. He's Happy To Abuse This Power.
Xavier Becerra conceals tax increases and reframes a gig economy proposition to hurt its chances.
A lawsuit filed yesterday by California Attorney General Xavier Becerra accuses the companies of misclassifying their drivers as independent contractors.
Federal Judge Refuses To Grant Injunction Against California's Gig Economy Law, But Acknowledges 'Likelihood of Irreparable Harm'
Assembly Bill 5 forces many companies to reclassify contractors as employees.
Assembly Bill 5 was designed to constrain the growth of the so-called gig economy. In practice, it's closing off opportunities
Gig workers and companies are suing over a California law, AB 5, that criminalizes their continued employment.
Plus: Free trade and free speech, a teen's death in detention, and more...
Critics warn the state is threatening the flexible work arrangements preferred by many workers.
California lawmakers have approved Assembly Bill 5, which poses an existential threat to the gig economy in the state.
The bill would upend the gig economy.
The state is set to pass a sweeping bill that would reclassify drivers as employees.
Buttigieg says the best way to move into 21st century is to revive 20th-century unions.
A state Supreme Court ruling sets a new, higher bar for determining when workers can count as independent contractors rather than employees. It might ruin some online firms' business models.
What happens when you reclassify independent contractors as employees?
New court documents suggest that the city's rideshare regulations have backfired in a big way
"I just got trapped and wanted to stop someone else from getting trapped," the driver tells a uniformed officer who warns him he could be arrested for interfering with an investigation.
City officials are perfectly willing to throw commuters under the bus
The companies argue that the pay regulations are irrational and anti-competitive.
Styrofoam bans, cigarette restrictions, and Uber taxes are just some of the regulations New Yorkers will have to contend with in 2019.
What happens when prices are increased by fiat? They go up, usually, and in this case they may increase traffic congestion, too.
Ridesharing poses no particular dangers for minors.
All for me and none for thee.
Other subway systems have managed to maintain or even gain riders since Uber and Lyft launched. Why is the D.C. Metro losing them?
The days of a free market in ride sharing are over in America's largest city.
But other cities want to crack down on the services anyway.
As the New York Subway Melts Down, the City Moves to Cap the Number of Ubers and Lyfts on the Streets
Making the Big Apple less mobile.
City Supervisor Aaron Peskin is on a quest to tax everything good about the 21st century.
The District is trying desperately to shore up funding for its increasingly unpopular rail system.
America's paper of record demands an end to transit innovation.
Fewer people are willing to pay a premium to live near a subway stop as public transportation stumbles and ride-sharing offers better options.