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Uber Technologies, Inc. (UBER)

NYSE - NYSE Delayed price. Currency in USD
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53.91-2.09 (-3.73%)
At close: 4:00PM EST

54.35 +0.44 (0.82%)
Pre-market: 9:22AM EST

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Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Previous close56.00
Open54.95
Bid54.21 x 1200
Ask54.70 x 1100
Day's range53.66 - 55.15
52-week range13.71 - 64.05
Volume22,795,180
Avg. volume21,467,042
Market cap99.805B
Beta (5Y monthly)N/A
PE ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-3.86
Earnings date05 May 2021 - 10 May 2021
Forward dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend dateN/A
1y target est68.34
  • Bloomberg

    Chinese Ride-Sharing Giant Didi Plans Entry Into Europe

    (Bloomberg) -- Chinese ride-hailing giant Didi Chuxing Technology Co. plans to make its debut in Western Europe, people familiar with the matter said, as the company seeks new growth markets ahead of a long-awaited initial public offering.Beijing-based Didi is considering rolling out ride-sharing services in markets that could include the U.K, France and Germany by the first half of this year, according to two people briefed on the plan. The company has already set up a team dedicated to the European market and is hiring locally, another person said.Shares in rival Uber Technologies Inc. slumped 3.7% in U.S. trading on Wednesday, while Berlin-based Delivery Hero SE sank 3.9%. Didi is turning to new geographies as its momentum starts to slow in China, where it has a dominant market share after ousting Uber in 2016.The SoftBank Group Corp.-backed company now operates in 13 countries outside its home base, mostly in Latin America. In August, it began offering car-hailing services in Russia, marking its first direct foray into Europe, and it’s already an investor in Estonia-based Bolt Technology OU, the continent’s main rival to Uber. Didi would also be competing against apps like Gett Inc., Ola and BlaBlaCar.In Europe, Didi would face a fast-changing regulatory landscape for tech companies and the gig economy. Last week the U.K.’s highest court ruled Uber must treat its drivers as “workers,” entitling them to vacation pay, rest breaks and minimum wage while using the app, a judgment which could have wider repercussions. European countries are also working on taxes aimed at tech platforms, and the continent imposes strict data privacy rules in the shape of the General Data Protection Regulation.Read more: Uber’s U.K. Court Loss Spells a Reckoning for Gig Work in Europe“Aggressive expansion outside of its domestic market sounds like a bad idea for Didi,” Bloomberg Intelligence senior analyst Vey-Sern Ling said. “It does not have clear competitive advantages against established incumbents, and it may have to navigate through regulations in different jurisdictions. Initial efforts to acquire users may result in higher operating losses.”As part of the rollout, Didi is also considering additional offerings including food delivery and errand services, depending on local market demand. The plans are aimed at boosting the value of the firm, already one of the world’s largest startups, ahead of a possible IPO, the people added, who asked to not be identified discussing private deliberations.The company didn’t immediately respond to requests for comment.Didi is also eyeing foreign markets as Chinese regulators step up scrutiny of the country’s tech giants. Xi Jinping’s government has unveiled anti-monopoly regulations targeting internet companies while the Beijing-based industry group China Taxi Industry Association in December called on the antitrust regulator to investigate Didi’s takeover of Uber’s China business.(Updates shares in third paragraph, analyst’s comment in sixth paragraph)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.

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    Motley Fool

    Lyft Goes Retro to Attract a New Consumer

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  • Milan prosecutors order food delivery groups to hire riders, pay 733 million euros in fines
    Reuters

    Milan prosecutors order food delivery groups to hire riders, pay 733 million euros in fines

    Milan prosecutors said on Wednesday they had ordered four major food delivery companies to officially hire more than 60,000 workers and pay a total of 733 million euros ($889 million) in fines after an investigation showed their working conditions were inadequate. The investigation, which was launched in July 2019 after a number of road accidents involving the so-called riders, targeted Spanish food delivery app Foodinho-Glovo and the Italian units of food ordering companies Uber Eats, Just Eat and Deliveroo, the prosecutors said.