Uber aims to change the ruling at the two-day hearing at the Supreme Court that previously said employees should be classified as workers in what could be a landmark decision.
The legal battle began back in 2016 when an employment tribunal ruled in favour of a group of Uber drivers who requested employment protections such as minimum wage and holiday pay.
If Uber loses again it could jeopardize its business model and will not be able to classify its drivers as self-employed.
The case could also have significant ramifications for other companies such as Deliveroo and Airbnb if Uber loses.
Wrigley Claydon Solicitors have been trusted for 225 years and have offices in Manchester, Oldham and Todmorden
Latest posts by Shalish Mehta (see all)
- 6 steps to take when you have a boundary dispute with your neighbour - 3rd January 2024
- Actor Noel Clarke seeks £10m in defamation case against The Guardian - 21st December 2023
- World Snooker Tour threatens legal action against five of its own players - 13th October 2023
- McLaren seeks at least $23 million in damages from Alex Palou - 9th October 2023
- LIV golfer Patrick Reed files defamation lawsuit against Golf Channel and commentator Brandel Chamblee - 1st October 2023