Uber released its first diversity report following months of bad press, including fierce backlash over sexual harassment allegations. And the disappointing figures reveal its recruitment struggles are similar to many Silicon Valley companies.
In a visit to Michigan this week, U.S. President Donald Trump put a halt to fuel-efficiency programs bolstered by his predecessor — and advocacy groups are none too pleased.
A few dozen bike racks and a more lenient attitude about stationless bike-share investments could pave the way for more user-friendly community biking options. The guys from Spin Bikeshare should know — they’ve just launched their first bunch of bikes in Austin, Texas.
A steady drip of negative stories over the past several weeks has snowballed into a full communications crisis for Uber — one that peaked recently, as CEO Travis Kalanick fought through tears to admit that the time has come to “grow up” and that he needs “leadership help.”
Even as global political climates change, businesses are uniquely equipped to deliver innovative climate and efficiency solutions on a large scale, says Peter Harris, UPS Director of Sustainability in Europe.
Intel will acquire an Israel-based computer vision startup for $15.3 billion as it seeks a stake in the rapidly growing, but still untested, self-driving car market.
The latest Sustainable Energy in America Report from Bloomberg New Energy Finance shows that the march toward a renewable energy future continues, unabated.
London’s iconic fleet of black taxicabs is going electric. And in order to ensure they won’t stutter in the cold, the company is testing these new EVs in extreme conditions in Norway’s Arctic.
The power of Tesla’s EV charging network has spurned a new collaboration between Shell, Toyota and the state of California to bring more hydrogen fuel stations online.
According to a New York Times investigation, Uber engineers developed a software to identify and collect information on municipal officials who were attempting to monitor the ridesharing service.
A California startup claims it has a long-term solution to the trucking industry’s ongoing labor shortage woes: self-driving trucks that haul freight across the country with the aid of remote human drivers.