They're putting stickers over the QR codes, because "some people suck."
The photos and videos of the JUMP bike heaps posted to social media sites have disappointed former JUMP employees, bike and scooter advocates, and people who don't like to see useless waste.
In our contemporary quest for radical mortality, millennials saw a 354 percent increase in scooter-related hospital admissions in the last four years.
Using one of these accounts, it seems a customer wouldn’t need to pay Lime for using its scooters.
The move comes after Uber decided not to provide the location data according to a Los Angeles Department of Transportation deadline.
Uber, which is pushing back against the requests for real-time location data of its JUMP scooters, was granted a provisional, month-long permit, while other companies received a full-year license.
Companies like Lime and Bird encourage competition among contractors, which subjects them to the threat of physical violence for little pay.
The nerdiest way to get around is suddenly... well, not *cool* exactly, but—
Electric scooters are fun, but nobody knows what to do with them yet.
The account Bird Graveyard features footage of the scooters getting burned, thrown off buildings, pooped on, and tossed into the ocean.
The City of San Francisco just gave scooter companies Bird, Spin, and Lime an ultimatum: Get off the street and apply for a permit, or else.
Profit-motivated mobility startups can’t be trusted to regulate themselves.