|Bid||41.34 x 900|
|Ask||41.42 x 900|
|Day's Range||40.50 - 41.51|
|52 Week Range||36.08 - 45.00|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||N/A|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||19.97|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||57.67|
If tech cleaves into two as some analysts predict, there will be some winners and losers, although who is in the winners category could change and who is in the losers category could also change. In this article, let's analyze the potential winners of the China trade war if it gets worse, and how the smart money […]
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — The California Legislature faces key decisions this week, including trying to reign in police use of force, prevent rent spikes, and alter labor laws affecting workers in the gig economy. Friday is the deadline for the Assembly and Senate to pass or reject bills that originated in each chamber. If they survive, they will be considered by the opposing chamber before lawmakers adjourn in September.
This was expected to be a slow week for corporate earnings after a long holiday weekend. Then Uber decided to shake things up.
This weekend's Barron's cover story takes a look at digital payments giants. Other featured articles review the top dividend payers of the first quarter; placing bets on the future of tech; tariffs and ...
Among private companies that were worth $1 billion or more in 2015, Twilio, Okta and Zscaler have produced some of the best returns. Taken as a group, they've underperformed a straight bet on Microsoft. In November 2015, tech investor Marc Andreessen weighed in on a hot debate about whether Silicon Valley's start-ups were frothy from all the cash propping up so-called unicorns, or venture-backed companies valued at $1 billion or more.
Ryan Graves, Uber’s first employee and first chief executive, has resigned from its board, in the first management shake-up at the ride-hailing company after its blockbuster initial public offering two weeks ago. Mr Graves told the company this week that he planned to leave the board, effective as of Monday, according to a regulatory filing. The move comes just a fortnight after Uber went public in one of Silicon Valley’s biggest market debuts.
A tax withholding plan in Mexico for drivers at ride-hailing firms envisaged as voluntary when it was unveiled earlier this week could become obligatory in 2020, Spanish company Cabify said on Friday. Mexico's government on Monday outlined the scheme due to be implemented on June 1, and Cabify, Uber Technologies and several other companies said they would participate. Chinese rival Didi said it would not take part to begin with, however, prompting criticism from Cabify and others that their absence from the program could distort the market.
By Heather Somerville SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Uber's first employee and one-time chief executive Ryan Graves will step down from the company's board of directors, Uber said on Friday. Graves this week ...
Ryan Graves, a longtime Uber employee and former chief executive officer, hasresigned from the company's board of directors, effective Monday
Uber Technologies Inc. disclosed Friday afternoon that Ryan Graves, the ride-hailing company's first employee, is resigning from the board as of Monday. Uber did not state a reason for Graves's departure, though it did state that it was not due to a disagreement with the company. "While this is a bittersweet moment, we accept his personal decision that this is the right time for him to step down," Ron Sugar, the independent chair of Uber's board, said in a statement. Graves served as chief executive of the company for a time in 2010, and then led operations until 2017. After Uber's initial public offering earlier this month, Graves was expected to own 1.9% of Uber stock, according to filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission. Graves is currently the founder and chief executive of an investment firm called Saltwater Capital.
Ryan Graves was Uber's first CEO. Uber UBER said in a Friday filing that Ryan Graves, its first employee, is leaving the company's board, effective Monday. Graves was the company's first CEO, hired by Travis Kalanick after he responded to a Kalanick Tweet seeking a "Looking 4 entrepreneurial product mgr/biz-dev killer 4 a location based service." He stepped down from his position as senior vice president of global operations in 2017.
Uber (UBER) is releasing its first Q1 earnings after market close on Thursday, May 30th. Both Uber and Lyft went public at a massive bottom-line deficit, with no profits in sight.
Glen Kacher and Jay Kahn of Light Street Capital have prospered by getting ahead of the biggest trends in technology, from ride-hailing and texting to food-delivery and e-commerce.
When Lime introduced its e-bikes in December, it seemed like the tide could be changing. Now, Uber's Jump will give it a go. As part of a pilot program, Uber dropped 350 of its bright red, dockless electric-assisted bikes in Islington today.
Zacks Investment Ideas feature highlights: Uber, Lyft, Zoom Video, Levi Strauss and Beyond Meat
Meanwhile, TransferWise announced a $292 million secondary round that values the company at $3.5 billion.
All six have doubled in value — or more — since their Wall Street debuts and they are either headquartered in the Bay Area or backed by investors from the region.