We've changed, Uber says, in court battle to keep London license


President trump made his anti illegal immigration stance a centerpiece of his presidential campaign he's pushed for strict policies since taking office on the tech front netflix ceo reed hastings says he fired the company's top spokesperson over the use of the n word and the spokesperson at jonathan freedland confirmed on twitter he was leaving the company saying it was insensitive for him to speak that way in a memo to employees published by variety and the hollywood reporter hastings said freedland use the word twice i in a meeting of public relations staff several months ago about sensitive words hastings wrote that several people told freedland how inappropriate and hurtful his use of the word was hastings had friedland who is white later repeated the word with human resources staff trying to address the original incident hastings wrote that the second incident quote confirmed that deep lack of understanding and uber is beginning its court case to remain main on the streets of london arguing the ride hailing app has made significant changes since a regulator refused to renew the companies operating license last year lawyers for the company are opening their case at westminster magistrate's court in an effort to overturn the transport for london's ruling last september that uber was not fit and proper company after repeated lapses in corporate responsibility the regulator raised a number of concerns including uber's driver vetting the way it reports serious criminal offenses and the use of technology that allegedly helps the company evade law enforcement officials uber has been allowed to continue operating pending its appeal and these prime court has ruled police need a warrant to look at records that reveal where cellphone users have been that five four decision marks a big change in how police may obtain information that phone companies collect from cell phone towers aclu attorney nathan wessler told the associated press it is a big victory for the fourth amendment landmark ruling in defensive americans privacy rights in the digital age the court strongly rejected the government's argument that just by using modern technologies in just by our sensitive data being held by the companies we interact with rather than our own devices or in around homes we give up our privacy rights well this ruling most directly makes clear that when the government in investigations of people wants to see where they've been in the past by looking at their cell phone location data they have to get a warrant based on probable cause chief justice john roberts joined the courts for liberals and said cellphone location as an expected people expect there's a legitimate expectation of privacy over where you go take us with you wherever you go download the talk stream live free mobile app reach out to me.

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