Uber evaded a $59 million fine from California regulators over the company’s refusal to share information about sexual assault and harassment claims.

Presently, the two players say they have arrived at an agreement that will see Uber paying $9.1 million and protecting a degree of rider privacy.

The fine was first collected in December after California regulators requested that Uber share definite data — including names, areas and times — on supposed sexual assaults that happened during rides. Uber recoiled, saying that sharing such information would be a “shocking violation” of victims’ privacy.

Under the agreement with California’s Public Utilities Commission, Uber will give $9 million to an express casualty’s asset, pay a $150,000 fine and help draft rideshare industry safety and revealing guidelines as opposed to paying the first fine, the groups said in a Thursday administrative documenting.

“We’ve had the option to discover a way ahead that protects the privacy and agency of sexual assault survivors,” said Tony West, Uber’s boss legitimate official, in a proclamation.

The new agreement among Uber and California regulators — whenever endorsed by an administrative judge — would see Uber give anonymized data on past and future instances of assault to the agency.

In the future, Uber would likewise offer victims the capacity to select in to being reached by California authorities when they report a case.

All ride-hail organizations working in California — including ride-hailing archrival Lyft — would likewise need to follow those future data demands.

The debate started when Uber delivered a safety report in December 2019, uncovering that around 6,000 reports of sexual assault had happened during 2.3 billion outings in the US in 2017 and 2018.

That report provoked the Public Utilities Commission to look for additional insights concerning the occurrences that happened in California — including the date, area and season of every one, the conditions of the assault, and contact information for observers just as every individual to whom the assault was accounted for.

Uber would not agree, bringing about last year’s fine.

Lyft has vowed to deliver a comparable report on sexual assaults, however said it would anticipate the consequence of Uber’s altercation with California regulators prior to delivering its data.