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Megabus Adds Reserved Seating to All U.S. Routes

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The popular city-to-city, express bus company, Megabus.com has expanded its double-decker reserved-seating program to all routes in the United States. The new service option allows customers to choose from 10 popular seats for a nominal fee.

“Our customers have always found certain seats on the bus to be highly desirable,” said Dale Moser, Chief Executive Officer of megabus.com. “Reserved seating, now available on all of our double-decker routes, allows our customers to book their favorite seats in advance without the hassle of arriving over an hour early to secure them.”

Reserved seats are visually distinct with solid blue coloring and are identified by a large number embroidered onto the seat fabric. This number corresponds to the specific seat number customers select on the website at the time of purchase. By purchasing adjoining reserved seats, friends and family members are guaranteed to sit next to each other.

“Reserved seating is just another way that megabus.com has enhanced the customer experience,” added Moser. “It is a very simple process and provides travelers a convenient, affordable way to choose some of the most popular seats on our buses.”

Tickets for specific reserved seats can be purchased at www.megabus.com today.

Chase is the Founder and Creative Director of therepubliq.com, Host and Executive Producer of OutCast Austin, an award-winning LGBT weekly radio program on KOOP 91.7 FM in Austin. In 2011, he was named the Critics Pick for 'Most Gaybiquitous' in the Austin Chronicle's Best of Austin. In 2012, CultureMap Austin named him one of Austin's Top LGBT bloggers and he received the AGLCC's Chamber Award for Social Media Diva.

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Top Texas Senator Announces Ride-Hailing Legislation

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[gdlr_notification icon=”fa-flag” type=”color-background” background=”#ffcc20″ color=”#000000″]This article originally appeared in The Texas Tribune[/gdlr_notification]

The debate over regulating companies like Uber and Lyft looks likely to move from the local to the state level in Texas, although how big a discussion it will be remains to be seen. 

On Sunday, the day after Austin voters soundly rejected a measure to overturn city protocols for ride-hailing companies, a top Republican state senator announced he will file legislation next year “designed to establish consistent and predictable statewide regulation of ridesharing services.” 

The Legislature convenes in January. 

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[gdlr_tab title=”Sen. Charles Schwertner” position=”R-Georgetown” author_image=”#” ]
“Texas’ ridesharing companies can no longer operate effectively through a patchwork of inconsistent and anti-competitive regulations.”[/gdlr_tab]

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“It has become increasingly clear that Texas’ ridesharing companies can no longer operate effectively through a patchwork of inconsistent and anti-competitive regulations,” said state Sen. Charles Schwertner of Georgetown, chairman of the Senate Committee on Health and Human Services, in a statement. 

“Any legitimate safety or liability concern regarding ridesharing clearly deserves to be addressed, and I welcome all parties to engage productively in that discussion,” the statement read. “But as a state with a long tradition of supporting the free market, Texas should not accept transparent, union-driven efforts to create new barriers to entry for the sole purpose of stifling innovation and eliminating competition.” 

Uber and Lyft have said they will cease operations in Austin on Monday following the failure of Proposition 1, a referendum that would’ve overturned rules the City Council approved last year that — in part — will require drivers to undergo fingerprint-based background checks by next February. The companies, which have pulled out of other Texas cities that have passed similar regulations, spent $8.6 million on their Austin campaign, making it the most expensive in city history.   

Other state GOP officials expressed similar free market-based concerns on social media Sunday, indicating that Schwertner’s measure may not have a hard time finding traction in the Republican-dominated Legislature. 

“Liberalism has consequences,” Land Commissioner George P. Bush wrote in a Facebook post on Sunday, becoming the first statewide official to weigh in on the outcome of the Austin vote. “Austin claims to be a forward-thinking city … This is what happens with liberalism — the government wins and the people lose.” 

Disclosure: Uber and Lyft have been financial supporters of The Texas Tribune. A complete list of Tribune donors and sponsors can be viewed here.

The Texas Tribune is a nonpartisan, nonprofit media organization that informs Texans — and engages with them – about public policy, politics, government and statewide issues.

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[gdlr_notification icon=”fa-camera” type=”color-background” background=”#999999″ color=”#ffffff”]Top image photo credit: Pro and against signs of Austin’s Prop 1 ride-hailing vote posted along voting centers on University of Texas at Austin’s campus on April 28, 2016. / photo credit: Shelby Knowles / Texas Tribune[/gdlr_notification]

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Austin

Austin’s Proposition 1 Defeated

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[gdlr_notification icon=”fa-flag” type=”color-background” background=”#ffcc20″ color=”#000000″]This article originally appeared in The Texas Tribune[/gdlr_notification]

Editor’s note: This story has been updated throughout. 

Austin’s Proposition 1, a ride-hailing ordinance supported by Uber and Lyft was defeated Saturday. With all precincts reporting late Saturday night, 48,673 (about 56 percent) voted against the ordinance and 38,539 voted for it. 
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CITY OF AUSTIN / PROPOSITION 1

Shall the City Code be amended to repeal City Ordinance No. 20151217-075 relating to Transportation Network Companies; and replace with an ordinance that would repeal and prohibit required fingerprinting, repeal the requirement to identify the vehicle with a distinctive emblem, repeal the prohibition against loading and unloading passengers in a travel lane, and require other regulations for Transportation Network Companies?

[gdlr_skill_bar percent=”44″ size=”large” text_color=”#ffffff” background_color=”#e9e9e9″ progress_color=”#6D9D40″ icon=”fa-thumbs-up”]For the Ordinance (44%)[/gdlr_skill_bar]
[gdlr_skill_bar percent=”56″ size=”large” text_color=”#ffffff” background_color=”#e9e9e9″ progress_color=”#961D20″ icon=”fa-thumbs-down”]Against the Ordinance (56%)[/gdlr_skill_bar]
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Lyft spokeswoman Chelsea Wilson said in an emailed statement that her company will “pause” operations in Austin beginning Monday. Uber said earlier Saturday that it would do the same if the ordinance was defeated. 

“Disappointment does not begin to describe how we feel about shutting down operations in Austin,” said Chris Nakutis, Uber’s Austin general manager, in a statement. “For the past two years, drivers and riders made ridesharing work in this great city. We’re incredibly grateful. From rallies to phone banking to knocking on doors, they spread the word and their support was humbling and inspiring. We hope the City Council will reconsider their ordinance so we can work together to make the streets of Austin a safer place for everyone.” 

Former Austin City Council member Laura Morrison has been a staunch opponent of Proposition 1, speaking on behalf of Our City, Our Safety, Our Choice, a group opposed to the ordinance. She said Saturday’s election results were Austin’s way of saying, “that’s not how we do democracy in this city.” 

“I think that an attitude of ‘my way or the highway’ is just not really effective and does not appeal to the people of Austin,” she said. “I don’t know that there’s much appetite on the council, now that Uber and Lyft made it a win, lose proposition, to start negotiating.”  

Uber and Lyft have dumped more than $8 million into a campaign supporting Proposition 1, sponsoring glossy mailers, television ads and free rides to the polls. The relentless campaigning is a symptom of six months of sparring between the city and the ride-hailing companies.  

But the battle didn’t start that way. At first, Uber and Lyft would speak at council meetings, urging the city to reconsider increasing ride-hailing regulations. The tipping point came in December, when the City Council passed an ordinance requiring drivers for ride-hailing companies to submit to fingerprint background checks, a stipulation that applies to taxi companies in the city. 

After the vote, supporters of Uber and Lyft sprung into action, amassing more than 25,000 certified signatures on a petition supporting an ordinance with weaker regulations. Per city code, the Ridesharing Works petition forced the City Council to adopt the proposal or call a special election and bring the matter to voters. 

The Council opted to hold an election — one the city clerk estimated could cost upwards of $500,000. The ballot asked voters to consider Proposition 1 and whether the city’s existing ordinance should be axed and replaced with one that would “prohibit required fingerprinting, repeal the requirement to identify the vehicles with a distinctive emblem” and “repeal the prohibition against loading and unloading passengers in a travel lane.” 

Both Uber and Lyft said they plan to cease their Austin operations if the election does not go in their favor. Austin Mayor Steve Adler said he hopes to sit down with Uber and Lyft following the election.  

“The people have spoken tonight loud and clear,” he said in a statement Saturday. “Uber and Lyft are welcome to stay in Austin, and I invite them to the table regardless. Austin is an innovative and creative city, and we’ll need to be at our most creative and innovative now.” 

Rick Claypool, research director for Public Citizen, a consumer watchdog group, said the clash in Austin is unique because the city’s special election is the first time a proposal backed by Uber has actually gone to voters. Claypool said the city will serve as an “object lesson” for other cities and could cause a “chilling effect” for those considering regulations. 

“Likewise, there are probably going to be cities that go out of their way to sort of lower the floor of requirements for companies,” Claypool said. “They’ll say, ‘Come here, we’re Uber-friendly. We won’t make you do those things that those uncooperative places make you do.'”  

Supporters of Uber and Lyft have argued background checks regulations from cities are redundant, as ride-hailing companies have their own safety procedures already in place.  

“The $8 million [spent on campaigning] would have easily paid for the fingerprint-based background check,” said Huey Rey Fischer, deputy outreach director for Ridesharing Works. “The problem is that fingerprinting is flawed in so many other respects, whether it’s discriminatory against people of color or the fact that not enough drivers would actually sign up to meet demand, which is the greater reason.”  

Opponents of Proposition 1 insist city-regulated checks are safer, and they see Uber and Lyft’s aggressive campaigning as bullying, insisting the company is using “misleading” advertising to bend the city to its will.  

“We, unlike Uber and Lyft, do not have access to millions of dollars,” said Austin Mayor Pro-Tem Kathie Tovo during a press conference in April. “Uber and Lyft are running a deceptive campaign in a blatant attempt to confuse the voters and allow corporations to write their own rules. These misleading campaign ads are simply reprehensible, and they’re a huge disservice to our community.” 

The pro-Proposition 1 campaign has not gone uncontested. Uber was hit with a class-action lawsuit on Wednesday over “robo-text messages” the company distributed to customers. A complaint has also been filed with the Federal Communications Commission. 

Austin is far from the only front on which the two businesses have fought against regulation. They have pit themselves against local governing bodies both in Texas and across the country and have carried through on their threat to leave cities with unfriendly regulations, ceasing operations in Galveston, Midland and Corpus Christi.  

This conflict also is coming to a head in Houston, one of two cities in the country where Uber remains despite existing fingerprint background check directives. Lyft closed up shop when the new regulations went into effect, leaving Uber alone in the city’s ride-hailing industry — but perhaps not for much longer. In April, the company threatened to leave  Houston if the city did not repeal its regulations. 

Disclosure: Uber and Lyft have been financial supporters of The Texas Tribune. A complete list of Tribune donors and sponsors can be viewed here.

The Texas Tribune is a nonpartisan, nonprofit media organization that informs Texans — and engages with them – about public policy, politics, government and statewide issues.

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[gdlr_notification icon=”fa-camera” type=”color-background” background=”#999999″ color=”#ffffff”]Top image photo credit: Austin’s Prop 1 signs posted along University of Texas at Austin’s campus voting center on April 28, 2016. / photo credit: Shelby Knowles / Texas Tribune[/gdlr_notification]

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Corpus Christi

Uber to Leave Third Texas City Over Background Check Laws

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[gdlr_notification icon=”fa-flag” type=”color-background” background=”#ffcc20″ color=”#000000″]This article originally appeared in The Texas Tribune[/gdlr_notification]

Editor’s note: This story has been updated.

In what has become a familiar move for Uber, the vehicle-for-hire company announced Wednesday it will cease operations in Corpus Christi, pointing to “unnecessary” regulations recently adopted by the city.  

Corpus Christi’s City Council approved new regulations this week that would require app-based vehicle-for-hire drivers to undergo a fingerprint background check, a requirement Uber has resisted in most markets. The company plans to end services in Corpus Christi on Sunday, two hours before the new law goes into affect, according to the Corpus Christi Caller Times.  

“The proposed ordinance would require drivers to complete unnecessary and duplicative steps that make it difficult for them to earn extra money and hurt our ability to ensure that riders have access to reliable and affordable transportation,” Sarfraz Maredia, Uber’s general manager in South and East Texas, wrote in a letter to Corpus Christi’s city council on March 4.  

Corpus Christi will be the third city Uber has left this year in response to local laws. In February, the company ceased operations in Galveston and Midland after the cities voted to enact background-check requirements. 

Uber threatened to make a similar move in Austin after the city council passed an ordinance in December that would require drivers to undergo fingerprint background checks. After an organization largely funded by Uber and Lyft, the company’s biggest competitor, collected more than 25,000 signatures on a petition to overturn the ordinance, the council opted to put the measure up for a vote in May.  

“We know from experience in other markets that these rules can have a devastating impact on our ability to provide the experience that riders and drivers have come to love and expect,” Maredia wrote in the letter to Corpus Christi’s city leaders. 

Despite Uber’s disdain for mandatory fingerprint-based background checks, the company has continued to operate in Houston, where drivers are required to undergo those background checks. 

Corpus Christi Mayor Nelda Martinez said she feels Uber is more lax when it comes to accepting regulations in larger cities. Houston is Texas’ largest city with over 2 million residents. Corpus Christi, with a population of around 316,000, is the eighth largest.   

“It is unfortunate that they believe that comprehensive background checks with fingerprints and safety in smaller cities are less important,” she said Wednesday. “We have been working with them since the fall of 2014, and what makes me most sad about them leaving Corpus Christi is that they are leaving loyal customers and drivers who depend on them.”   

Martinez said she would welcome the company back in the future but would “absolutely not” consider softening the ordinance — specifically the biometric fingerprinting requirement. 

“It is my hope that they would see the loyalty of not only their drivers but of their customers in Corpus Christi and do the right thing,” she said.  

Lyft offers services in Corpus Christi and has made no announcement indicating their service will change as a result of the law. Lyft has previously said it does not operate in cities that require drivers to be fingerprinted. 

Supporters of fingerprint background checks have argued that they are necessary because the third-party background checks used by companies like Uber and Lyft are not thorough enough. 

Disclosure: Uber and Lyft have been financial supporters of The Texas Tribune. A complete list of Tribune donors and sponsors can be viewed here.

The Texas Tribune is a nonpartisan, nonprofit media organization that informs Texans — and engages with them – about public policy, politics, government and statewide issues.

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