“The pie has been cut too many times,” said Anthony Mitchell, manager of Yellow Cab.
Let us count the ways: Uber, Lyft, electric scooters.
There wasn’t much of a company left after the rideshare companies came to town in 2017; only five drivers leased from Yellow Cab. But the company has “been around forever.”
Just a few years ago, the city had more taxicabs to people than New York City, the News Tribune said.
As with the Green & White/Suburban cab company, which went under this week, much of the business for Yellow Cab was low income people getting to and from medical care. They’re scrambling now.