The Federal Court of Appeals, Uver They sued the company in three separate lawsuits on allegations that they were misclassified as independent contractors instead of full-time employees.
Litigation parties need to appeal to arbitration to seek claims against the company, rather than listening to the court complaint.
This decision means that no combination pilots can cause class action against Uber. If the case is prosecuted, the driver may make a more serious compensation claim to the company.
The trial judge of San Francisco's 9th appeal court reversed the trial judgment ruling that Uber's driver may sue in a 3-0 ruling.
As a full-time employee, the driver insisted that he was entitled to pay for gasoline refunds, maintenance and general maintenance related expenses.
According to Reuters, drivers insisted that Uber did not allow them to hold all the hints for passengers.
Uber's drivers can not avoid compulsion arbitration
Their non-employees Uber is doing the right thing recently by terminating forced arbitration in case of sexual harassment or invasion.
If Uber's driver continues to sue and become a full-time employee of a freight forwarder, the request for forced arbitration will be the same. A full-time Uber employee is forced to mediate to resolve the difference, rather than listening to the court's claim.
In the center of the conflict of Uber's driver, there is a demand for enterprises that can have a significant impact on safety net and corporate earnings associated with full-time employment.
Mobile platforms such as Uber and Lyft have argued that platform drivers are not actually employees, but they are also service providers that the technology platform makes it easier. For the driver, we can not set the price …
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Federal Court of Appeals Rules Uber drivers need to mediate claims -
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