The battle between Uber and Lyft over its ads has intensified over the past week, with the companies fighting each other over whether they should be allowed to run advertisements on their ridesharing services.

Now, Uber is saying it is dropping its ads from Lyft, while Lyft has refused to give up its ads, as it does with Uber.

Both sides are using the same tactics in the court case, which pits the companies against each other in an effort to keep their business model afloat.

In addition to claiming the ads violate the terms of service, the companies also have argued that the ads were deceptive.

In court filings, Uber argues that Lyft has violated a number of terms of its service agreements.

For instance, Lyft says it must not make misleading statements about the location of users, and Lyft must not advertise to a particular age group.

Lyft says its ads are not deceptive, because they are not intended to convince drivers that they are getting a discounted rate.

Uber also says that Lyft did not give its users accurate information about its prices, so that they were unable to make an informed decision about whether they want to use Lyft or Uber.

Lyft has argued that Uber has violated its terms of use by running ads on the platform, as well as by running advertising on Lyft-branded apps.

Uber’s attorneys have argued these violations are not material because the ads don’t show up in the search results of Lyft-operated apps.

For now, Uber has said that its ads will continue to appear on Lyft’s own website.

However, Uber said it will no longer be able to offer Lyft-powered services to customers that have been using the app.

This is a change in policy that is effective for two weeks, and Uber will no long be able continue to offer Uber-powered Lyft-based rideshares to its drivers.

Lyndsay said that Lyft will be working with the Federal Trade Commission to address the issue.