The service is different from uber-X, which lets non-professionals use their own cars.
District Judge Brian Wimes on Wednesday denied the city’s request for a temporary restraining order against the San Francisco-based company.
The car service debuted in St. Louis on Friday, and yesterday, a judge told Lyft to park it, issuing a temporary restraining order.
The controversial launch—or lack thereof—of Lyft is a “make-or-break” moment for St. Louis, but for different reasons from different points of view.
A ride-sharing app launches tonight, but with a close eye on them by the police department.