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Shelagh Jones was devastated to find that the bench, fitted with a plaque in memory of her late husband Malcolm, was no longer beside the Neatherd Moor pond.The town council said it had been removed because it had been vandalised and no decision had been made as to whether it would be replaced.“I am glad that the judge today confirmed what I and thousands of drivers have known all along: that Uber is not only exploiting drivers, but also acting unlawfully.We will carry on fighting until this exploitation stops and workers’ rights are respected.” Mr Farrar said: “Uber cannot go on flouting UK law with impunity and depriving people of their minimum wage rights.Uber challenged the ruling at the Employment Appeal Tribunal in central London, saying it could deprive drivers of the “personal flexibility they value”.Maria Ludkin, the GMB’s legal director, said: “This landmark decision is a yet more vindication of GMB’s campaign to ensure drivers are given the rights they are entitled to and that the public, drivers and passengers are kept safe.Dogs Trust is the UK’s leading dog welfare charity and has a network of 20 rehoming centres in the UK and one in Dublin.
Mr Aslam said; “I have been campaigning against Uber since 2014 and, although I always knew I was on the right side, it has always been a struggle that has brought enormous pressure on us.
“Snowy is looking for an adult-only home away from the hustle and bustle of city life.
He would like to be the only pet in the home so he can have his new owners all to himself.
The council spokesman said that as a donated bench it was not a permanant memorial which they were obliged to retain in perpetuity.
But Mrs Jones only found out about the bench’s removal when she went to visit it with relatives from Australia.She added: “Uber must now face up to its responsibilities and give its workers the rights to which they are entitled.