In a city where popular ride-hailing apps Uber and Lyft were shown the door by voters last year, other rideshare startups are picking up the slack.
From taxis that won’t stop for them to riding at the back of buses, African-Americans have long endured discrimination within the transportation industry.
The City of San Antonio has had a tumultuous relationship with rideshare ever since it entered the market in 2014.
Council will consider changes to the ordinance that regulates taxi, limousines, and other vehicles for hire in an attempt to “level the playing field.”
City Council met Wednesday afternoon to receive updates on the negotiations regarding the operating agreement as well as a briefing on the proposed changes to Chapter 33 of the municipal code governing transportation network companies (TNC).
The City’s Transportation Advisory Board (TAB) met Tuesday afternoon to consider changes to Chapter 33 of the City code, which regulates vehicles for hire.
In Centennial, Colo. and Altamonte Springs, Fla., residents and visitors can now get a free ride to the nearest train station.
Edith Stowe, 83, waited patiently on a recent afternoon at the bus stop outside MedStar Washington Hospital Center in the District of Columbia.
The Texas Folklife Festival announced a collaboration with VIA Metropolitan Transit, Lyft, and B-Cycle on Wednesday to expand transportation options for its coming festivities on June 10-12.
Rideshare is a subject of passionate debate in San Antonio.