Operating profit is a term used in the taxi industry to describe the amount of money a driver earns during the day and the money the company makes when a cab has been used.
It also reflects how much a driver’s day-to-day expenses are, such as fuel, insurance and taxi payments.
Operating income, or operating profit (O&I), is the company’s profit on operating the taxi as a whole, including the costs of fuel, taxi payments and operating expenses.
Operational income is the amount the company earns on its own business, including expenses such as taxis and the taxes and tolls that go with them.
Taxi drivers earn operating profits in different ways, but the common denominator is the value of their own businesses, including operating profit.
Taxi operators earn operating profit from the fares they charge.
Some drivers earn a profit by selling tickets, which are used to pay the cab driver’s fare.
Others earn their profits by running the taxi in a business that includes the operating business.
Some operators also earn a percentage of the revenue that drivers pay for their services, such for Uber, Lyft and UberX.
Drivers are often paid in cash when they have a fare, which is then deposited into a company’s bank account.
But a few drivers also pay their drivers in advance, for example through credit cards or cashiers checks.
Operating profit generally has a negative impact on the economy and on the competitiveness of the industry.
The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) estimates that operating profit accounts for about 20% of the gross domestic product (GDP) of the EU.
But it is also one of the biggest drivers of job losses in the industry, according to the OECD.
Some countries, such in the United States, Japan and Canada, have moved to limit or even eliminate operating profit as a way of tackling the industry’s job losses.
This has caused the industry to lose some of its appeal and it has caused some drivers to quit their jobs.
Operators who are leaving are either moving to a new company or quitting altogether.
In the US, there have been some recent attempts to rein in the growing trend of taxi drivers quitting the industry entirely.
In December 2016, the US Senate passed legislation that would require all taxi drivers to obtain a license, but a few lawmakers questioned whether the government should be encouraging the industry that employs thousands of Americans.
In May 2017, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) announced plans to repeal the ban on operating profit in the country’s wireless and wired broadband service, as well as in the mobile industry.
But some taxi drivers still find it difficult to find new work, which can be hard in a tough economy.
In 2017, a study conducted by the University of California, Berkeley found that the drivers of UberX, a popular taxi service in the US city of San Francisco, make less than a living.
UberX drivers have been among the most vocal critics of the new regulations, as they say the rules discourage competition and threaten the livelihood of many drivers.
Drivers and other drivers’ union representatives also claim that the new rules are hurting the industry as a result of the fact that the industry was created as a private sector.
Uber and Lyft have faced the ire of taxi operators and politicians in recent months.
Uber recently launched a $1.2 billion bailout of its drivers, while Lyft recently announced a $2.4 billion deal with US government regulators to help them get back to profitability.
However, the industry remains a tough one for drivers to find work.
Uber’s drivers in San Francisco are currently earning just over $13 per hour, while drivers for Lyft earn about $8.50 an hour.
Uber drivers have to compete with taxi drivers who are earning less than $15 an hour in New York, California, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, while they earn just over the national average of $13.60 an hour for drivers.