Tag: transportation security administration

Why the feds are cracking down on Uber, Lyft, and others that don’t abide by rules

Two weeks after a federal judge ordered ride-hailing and car-hail companies to stop accepting money from government contractors, a new crackdown by the Transportation Security Administration has come in response to another complaint.

Transportation Security Administrator John Pistole said on Monday that the agency is cracking down for several companies that it believes are failing to comply with the law.

He said that companies could face fines of up to $1,000 per day or even be arrested.

I’m concerned that companies are operating with a mindset of, ‘I’m not going to comply, and we’re going to continue to take this against them and we’ll get this done in a fair manner,’ Pistole told reporters during a briefing at the Department of Homeland Security.

Pistole said that he plans to ask the Federal Aviation Administration to enforce its own rules on ride-sharing companies and that he will be asking for additional information from the companies.

The FAA did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Pistole made the comments in response the announcement by Transportation Secretary Elaine Duke, who said that her agency will not allow ride-sharing companies to use government funds for advertising.

Duke said the agency will take steps to force ride-share companies to conduct background checks on drivers and to provide drivers with a receipt that shows they paid the government for their services.

The Department of Transportation also plans to review the background checks of companies that accept government grants and loans and will work with the Federal Trade Commission and the Securities and Exchange Commission to investigate any violations of the law, she said.

Critics say that ride-shared companies operate on a gray area, but Pistole did not rule out using the same regulations to regulate ride-booking companies.

He also said that ride services must follow federal guidelines on the minimum age of riders and the number of passengers allowed in a vehicle.

“That’s not to say that we can’t do some of these things that are within our authority,” he said.

“I would certainly be open to that, but that’s not our goal.”

How to protect yourself from a possible terrorist attack by using Uber and Lyft (Reuters)

2,611 people have died in terrorist attacks around the world since 2001.

Many of the fatalities were caused by attacks by extremists who had previously been targeted by security services.

Some people have said they did not know about the threat until after they had been targeted.

In the US, President Donald Trump said he had been told by the head of the FBI about the terror threat and had instructed his National Security Adviser Michael Flynn to get on a plane and fly to the UK to “warn people.”

Flynn was asked by a reporter whether Trump had asked Flynn to travel to the United Kingdom to warn people.

Flynn replied that he did not.

The Trump administration has been criticized for the lack of a clear strategy in terms of how to respond to the threat, and the number of people who have died from attacks has soared since the president took office.

While it is not clear whether Flynn is currently in the UK, the White House has not released any official statements about the situation.

Fifty-six people have been killed in the attacks, according to a report published by the Associated Press.