Particularly in the US.
It finally debuted on the New York Stock Exchange on Friday, in the middle of international trade uncertainty and following a massive strike by its own drivers.
"We hope this global day of action compels Uber to pay their drivers a living wage and to build more equitable relationships."
London, Nottingham, Glasgow, and Birmingham are set to be flooded by irate drivers.
Update goes live today.
For drivers, it’s a red flag.
These actions come at the end of a long road, too late for many victims among Uber's customers.
Nothing to do with the company's many controversies and legal issues, of course.
The acquisition arrives ahead of Uber’s initial public offering expected as soon as next month.
“We have seen them take 54 per cent of our pay while they are worth billions, but never before have they been so callous, so brazen.”
The merger could produce a de facto monopoly in some places.
Another day, another fine.
It was never really clear what would have happened if had been Uber found criminally liable.
The company's newly filed IPO prospectus claims 39 per cent of the US ride-share market, a 17 per cent jump in two years.
94% of private hire vehicle drivers are from minority ethnic backgrounds.