Uber, Lyft, and the ‘legal high’ of ride-sharing

The latest buzz around Uber and Lyft is the rise of “legal high” companies, which allow people to legally use the services without the fear of being sued.

This means that, unlike traditional taxi companies, ride-share companies are legal, and their drivers are protected.

There are many reasons to be sceptical about this.

A key one is that many ride-hailing apps use a software that allows people to record a driver’s license number, which makes it impossible to identify a ride-tipper.

Another key issue is that Uber and other ride-swappers have no formal regulatory body, making it impossible for the authorities to monitor them.

If these companies are found to be operating legally, it could lead to the downfall of their operators, which could lead the taxi industry to collapse.

But in the UK, the Government is currently debating the future of ride sharing.

One of its main concerns is that these companies may not be regulated.

This has led to the introduction of legislation that would force all ride-sharing companies to register with the Government.

This could mean that the Government could take legal action against the companies.

However, this is unlikely to happen because, as of yet, ride sharing has not been illegal in the country.

The debate around ride sharing is taking place in the context of the Government’s attempts to reform the taxi sector.

The government is currently in the process of reforming the industry.

It is not clear whether this will include a ban on ride-sourcing, but it is likely to include a requirement for ride-scalpers to be licensed and regulated.

In other words, the government is trying to create a legal framework that will encourage the industry to become more transparent and regulated, which would, in turn, increase the number of people who choose to ride a taxi.