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Londoners have been left reeling after the internet giant announced it would be closing its UK offices on December 18th.
The company announced that its UK branches would be closed on the same day as the UK’s general election on June 8th.
On Twitter, the company also announced that the company’s UK headquarters would be shut on December 9th.
This is a blow for many Londoners who work in the tech industry, who rely on the company for the majority of their income.
Many have taken to Twitter to vent their frustration, with many claiming they will not be able to get jobs with the internet service provider.
The company said it would “offer a range of opportunities for Londoners, including full-time jobs” to people from the UK.
“We are working to create an even stronger and more flexible environment for London residents and business owners, and we have a plan in place to make sure the UK is a better place to live, work, and play,” the company said.
In a statement, the London office said that it would not be closing the UK and that it was committed to providing “excellent services”.
“As part of the UK business environment, we will continue to offer a range a variety of opportunities to Londoners,” it said.
“We have a strong workforce in the London area, and the company will be offering a range, including a full-service, flexible position.
Uber has not provided any details on what its “full-service” or flexible positions might entail, but the company has previously indicated that it is not interested in “extending its relationship with London”.
The announcement came as a shock to London commuters, who have been struggling to find work with the ride-hailing company.
Users on Twitter have taken the opportunity to vent about their frustrations, with some claiming they were unable to find a job or were being forced to resign from their job.
“Why does it have to make the decision to close the UK offices, which it has invested billions of pounds to build? “
Why does Uber have to shut its UK branch in London on December 16th?” one user asked.
“Why does it have to make the decision to close the UK offices, which it has invested billions of pounds to build?
Why do the UK taxes payers have to take the hit for the loss of millions of British jobs?”
Another user, who asked not to be named, said that the Uber London offices had “no staff, no money, no staff to speak of, and nobody to help out”.
A spokesperson for Uber London told The Independent that they had “made it very clear that we are committed to the UK in every way”.
“We will be working with the London and the wider community to provide the best possible service, and look forward to continuing to grow in the area,” the spokesperson added.
Earlier this week, the mayor of London, Sadiq Khan, said he was “proud” of the tech giant, which has more than 700 employees in the city.
He said: “I know that the people of London are proud of their tech industry and their talent.
Uber has made it very very clear to us that they are committed and committed to working with us and our city to make our city the place of choice for the future.”
That is why we are doing everything we can to help them build the future that they want for London.
We will continue doing what we can.