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When something bad happens to them, victims ask “why me”, feel helpless, and start to blame outwards. When the perpetrator does not seem to be getting the justice they deserve (or not caught or not fast enough), they go to what’s next, whatever names or companies mentioned in the case, despite whether there’s a blame on them.
Then the lawyers and these victims make a big list, then sort them in the order of the largest wallets.
It depends on whether we want an experienced skilled worker that makes a living in that particular industry. Nurses and doctors? No way. Pilots, lawyers, plumbers and electricians? Nope. Lawn mowers, store clerks, waitresses? Yep.
Many professions are already part-time or on-demand basis. Firefighters often employ volunteer or part-time staff. Waitresses and grocery staff are all pretty much contractors and gig-workers anyway.
You also have to think about automation. Customer service reps will be replaced with computers. Uber drivers will be replaced with robo cars. :)
Never even heard of it.
What exactly would be the risk that people know where cars are driving?
Are there special reasons drivers would get targeted over other drivers out there? You know, those driving in plain sight.
Yes, it's all commodity. Every driver has 5 apps on their phones. Riders probably don't care which company to use as long as they have similar prices (and they do) and don't have to wait that long. People just want to get from Point A to Point B
For those of you who are looking for the definition of consent: (From the same article)
"What constitutes “consent” is also an issue of contention when you are considering recording a conversation. In some states, “consent” is given if the parties to the call are clearly notified that the conversation will be recorded, and they engage in the conversation anyway. Their consent is implied. For example, we have all experienced calling a customer service department only to hear a recorded voice warning, “This call may be recorded for quality assurance or training purposes.” It is usually a good practice for practitioners to let the witness know they are recording the conversation to accurately recall and commemorate the testimony being given – such as during the taking of a witness’ statement."