X

Thank you for sharing!

Your article was successfully shared with the contacts you provided.
Conventionally, only workers defined as “employees” are viewed as having the right to organize without violating antitrust laws. (Photo: AP)

Ride-hailing apps are surging in popularity, but the legal status of drivers who earn a living from them remains unresolved. Companies like Uber and Lyft contend that, because drivers are independent contractors and not employees under the U.S.’s various labor and employment laws, any attempt to form unions or bargain collectively for higher wages violates antitrust laws.

Complete your profile to continue reading and get FREE access to BenefitsPRO.com, part of your ALM digital membership.

Your access to unlimited BenefitsPRO.com content isn’t changing.
Once you are an ALM digital member, you’ll receive:

  • Critical BenefitsPRO.com information including cutting edge post-reform success strategies, access to educational webcasts and videos, resources from industry leaders, and informative Newsletters.
  • Exclusive discounts on ALM, BenefitsPRO magazine and BenefitsPRO.com events.
  • Access to other award-winning ALM websites including ThinkAdvisor.com and Law.com

Already have an account?

BenefitsPRO

Join BenefitsPRO

Don’t miss crucial news and insights you need to navigate the shifting employee benefits industry. Join BenefitsPRO.com now!

  • Unlimited access to BenefitsPRO.com - your roadmap to thriving in a disrupted environment
  • Access to other award-winning ALM websites including ThinkAdvisor.com and Law.com
  • Exclusive discounts on BenefitsPRO.com and ALM events.

Already have an account? Sign In Now
Join BenefitsPRO

Copyright © 2020 ALM Media Properties, LLC. All Rights Reserved.