It's true that Uber faces stiff competition in the Middle Kingdom. But the ever-resilient firm has proven that China isn't out of its reach.
More cash, less crash.
We've heard this song before - ride-hailing apps break through, cities respond with apps of their own.
Didi and Kuaidi have together rolled out Yihao Kuaiche, a low-cost ridesharing service that marks their first dual collaboration.
The future of ridesharing and transportation apps in China remains unknown.
Another big bet for Hiroshi Mikitani.
The city-state continues to have a more progressive stance towards transportation network companies.
Once known as China's answer to Facebook, Renren is aggressively investing in startups abroad.
It's curtains for now for Uber's peer-to-peer ridesharing tier in South Korea.
The move could help the firm win over more consumers, and also help place it in a more favorable legal position.
The race to provide Asia with on-demand, intra-city deliveries heats up.
The taxi-hailing company bites the dust for the fifth time in Asia.
The Rocket Internet-backed taxi-hailing startup has exited three markets in Asia.
An Uber driver got set up by the city's taxi authorities, but another government bureau wrote a letter defending the company.
Carpooling has blown up in Europe. But the same can't yet be said for other parts of the world.
The San Francisco ridesharing firm will position itself right next to listings for cram schools, real estate services, and massage parlors.
"Share rides on [sic] a fast, easy, sustainable way," reads Tripda's website.