Transport for London (TfL) has confirmed it will take over the UK’s entire rail network in an agreement with rail operator Uber.

TfOL said that the deal would help the rail industry meet the growing demand for private and public transport. “

It will bring unprecedented level of automation, which will make it easier to deliver services and ensure more efficient and efficient operations.”

TfOL said that the deal would help the rail industry meet the growing demand for private and public transport.

“Uber will bring the technology and experience needed to manage, manage and scale up a fully automated network,” it said.

It added that the partnership would allow TfOL to focus on its rail and mobility infrastructure.

The move follows a recent report from Transport for England which suggested Uber had been testing its services in London’s underground for several years.

Last year, Transport for Wales announced it was buying out rival Uber for £2.6bn ($3.3bn).

The deal will see Uber take over all London’s rail routes, with TfOFl providing the full infrastructure, including trains, buses and cabs.

But Transport for TfLondon said that TfO would continue to run services under TfTRA.

TfTFO added that it would not be using its existing fleet to run the new Uber services.

Uber has been testing Uber-branded taxi and limousine services in the UK for several months, with many of the services operated from London’s West End.

In January, Transport Minister Lord Adonis said that Uber had “started work” in the capital.

He said: “I’m not going to comment on any specifics as to the exact nature of the business, other than it’s a very different kind of operation to Uber’s existing operations, which are based in the City of London.”

Uber’s current business model is to hire drivers and drivers then book and book another vehicle, with passengers having to book a car through a third party.

However, Uber has been using a different model which has been criticised by some taxi drivers who say it means the driver is not in control of their vehicle.

Earlier this year, a court heard how Uber had to take action after a driver refused to accept a payment.

Mr Justice Hester ruled that Uber was not responsible for the driver’s decision, which was made after the customer left the vehicle and the driver called the police.