Last week, it had 1,200.
It seems a lot of rich people want to pay Richard Branson heaps of money to briefly visit space.
Slack faces growing pressure from similar product offerings from Microsoft, Google and Facebook.
Austria is looking at passing a law that would put companies like Uber under the same tariffs and locally-mandated prices as taxicabs, and Uber isn't happy.
What could go wrong?
Probably yes, but it's not the cars' fault.
Sending the GDP of Vanuatu off a cliff every three months appears to be Uber’s current business model, more or less.
Uber is finally going to hold its riders in the US and Canada to the same standard of common decency that it holds its drivers.
That's not our advice, merely a prediction based on past evidence.
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.