How closely should companies watch who is driving their people around? Execs needing to reduce risk use chauffeured services that outline data privacy, insurance and safety commitments in corporate contracts. VIPs can get dedicated drivers. Other employees traditionally used taxis, putting faith in public protections. Then came Uber and a regulatory melee.

While companies with these concerns may involve legal, risk or other departments, some travel managers must vet with little support. Many organizations are just looking the other way.

Ridecheq, a New Jersey-based certification company aiming to start services early next year, wants to help. About two years . . .

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