If you are thinking about becoming an owner operator in the trucking business, there are several things you ought to consider. It's a major decision that shouldn't be taken lightly.
Finding a truck to haul something across the country isn't as easy as hailing a taxi or ride-share service, but it may be getting closer as peer-to-peer trucking apps start to gain traction in the industry.
Silicon Valley startup Doft announced its formal partnership with U.S. trucking company, VHI. Doft, an IT company, noted it is developing what it calls a "disruptive on-demand technology for the U.S.
Uber for trucking is officially here, and we're going to explain how it works: Commercial shippers are matched up with truck drivers looking for a job, via a mobile app for trucking services, or even web platforms.
When Uber Technologies used a self-driving truck to run a load of Budweiser beer across 120 miles of Colorado last year, the feat gave the trucking industry a g
There's no shortage of studies and analysis suggesting that robots can potentially take our jobs. But exactly how far away are we from losing our livelihoods to automation?
Uber Technologies's drive to become a major player in the trucking business is off to a bumpy start, with analysts and industry executives questioning what exactly the company can bring to the sprawling $700-billion industry.
President Trump's proposed budget for the Department of Transportation (DOT) is running into resistance from lawmakers on both sides of the aisle.
Doft's app is disrupting the shipping industry by instantly matching freight shippers with truck drivers whilst VHI is one of the oldest professional freight brokerage companies in the USA.