Let us translate for you from the original bro language: It means a goal to reach a billion-dollar run rate, or 10 to the 9th, which Uber did that year just before the party.Among the dos that Kalanick advised: “Have a great fucking time. We’ve all earned it.” He also noted that “Miami’s transportation sucks ass,” the first shot in what became a battle to have Uber serve that city.Owners of assume no responsibility (and expressly disclaim responsibility) for updating this site to keep information current or to ensure the accuracy or completeness of any posted information.
They don't convince as writers or as a couple, however mismatched.
Though they're forever peeling off each other's clothes, the chemistry between them that's so central to the story – you need to believe that these two are really hot for one another – is intermittent at best.
Ethan wants to launch the literary version of Spotify. The idea that one can still score a lucrative blog-to-book deal also makes the play feel like a period piece, plus no one mentions Instagram or Goodreads.
Theo James, from the Divergent films, makes an impressive stage debut.
,” he also noted at the top: “You better read this or I'll kick your ass.” The event, which came after Uber rolled out its 50th global city, used a Chinese symbol for the number nine.
“It is a symbol that has internal meaning at Uber but is something we do not discuss externally,” wrote Kalanick.
He enlivens what would otherwise be a pretty plodding production. It doesn’t help that for much of the first scene she simply repeats Ethan’s lines back to him as questions.
There are also times when it feels like most of her focus is going on maintaining her character’s accent.
We oppose violence as a means of control over others and support equality in relationships.
Baton Rouge, LA – The Louisiana Coalition Against Domestic Violence (LCADV) is the only Louisiana nonprofit selected to join domestic violence organizations across the country competing in The Allstate Foundation’s Purple Purse Challenge, which launches on Monday.
Internally called the “Miami letter,” it is a saucy rulebook for the then 400 employees at the company, who were headed to Florida’s Shore Club for what was a party-focused celebration of the car-hailing company’s success.