Uber & Lyft hold their Austin services after Losing Votes.

Cab services provider Uber & Lyft plan to hang up service until further notice. On Monday in Austin after voters in Texas' tech hub were unsuccessful to accept a opinion poll to measure that would have allowed them greater self regulation.

 Uber says that since starting operations in Austin, it has signed up ten thousand drivers and that five lacs riders have opened its app to request a pickup.

Chris Nakutis, Uber's general manager Clarified in his statement that. "We hope the City Council will reconsider their ordinance so we can work jointly to build the streets of Austin a safer place for everyone."

In an argument that could play out in other cities, Uber and Lyft say a new policy is required in the Austin area, counting fingerprinting of cab drivers, makes its hard for them to carry on to follow their business models. The pullback becomes a de facto victory for the taxi cab business, which has seen ride-sharing services revolve their business on its ear around the state. Uber said it would stop their services in Austin at 8 a.m. CT.

"Rules approved by City Council don't allow real ridesharing to work. As an alternative, they make it harder for amateur drivers, the heart of Lyft's peer-to-peer replica, to get on the track and harder for travelers to get a ride. Since, we have to take a stand for a long-lasting path forward that lets ridesharing keep on to grow across the nation," a Lyft representative said in a declaration. 

Accordingly, it says it trusts an "interruption" in operations will indicate it is standing firm with regards to application based ridesharing. Uber and Lyft spent about $8 million on the campaign paving the way to Saturday's vote, which was overcome by a 56 percent margin, to capsize principles embraced by the city that it considers heavy. Long considered on of the country's top city communities of tech, Austin is an irregular spot for the question including tech industry disrupters to play out. The state capital is home to the SXSW celebration, which marries music and tech developments, and the University of Texas.

Whenever Uber and Lyft started operations, they were permitted to self-direct. In any case, in December, the city gathering received a set of rules that enclosed requiring fingerprinting of drivers, which draws solid protests from both organizations as being unessential on account of their own personal checks. Uber says is also debilitating to pull out of Houston, which needs fingerprinting. It notes that different cities, similar to Toronto and Miami, have passed ridesharing laws that don't need fingerprints.

Austin is a city where the weekend runs from just about Wednesday," he said. "In fact, folks don't take taxis on the grounds that logistically they're a nightmare. They don't show up when you choose them." The organizations have completed dangers to pull out of different cities before, returning just when background check rules were modified to support them. Arrangements still may be possible in Austin.