Malaysian ride-sharing startup valued at over US$100 million.
The South Korean car-sharing app has chosen Malaysia for its first overseas expansion, positioning itself as part of the country’s multiflex transportation system.
Forms partnerships with Tencent, Samsung, LG, Carousell and more.
Indonesia’s Express Taxi announces its partnership with Uber Technologies for a ridesharing integration and vehicle-financing pilot project.
Grab, the Malaysian founded Singapore-based ride-hailing company, launched GrabHitch, its first motorbike ride-sharing service in Jakarta recently.
Being deaf or hearing-impaired is no barrier to driving for Uber in Malaysia.
Uber and Grab will be legal services in Malaysia but that’s just the easy part. What about Airbnb, wonders Karamjit Singh.
Ride-hailing startup Grab has launched GrabHitch in Malaysia, nearly six months after it introduced the carpooling service in Singapore.
Indonesia’s Transportation Ministry has come up with a new ministerial decree that defines ride-sharing services as transportation providers, requiring them to comply with the public transportation licensing regime within six months or be declared illegal.
In the middle of the battleground between startups and traditional companies, there is space for collaboration – if both parties can stop looking at each other as threats, that is.