Uber said it would begin carrying out its pension plan to all qualified drivers in the United Kingdom, months after the ride-hailing service conceded laborers’ privileges to its drivers in the country.

In March, Uber had renamed its in excess of 70,000 drivers in Britain as laborers following a Supreme Court ruling. Uber had additionally said it would offer ensured privileges, including holiday pay, a pension plan and limited minimum wage.

On Friday, the Silicon Valley company said it would contribute 3% of a driver’s earnings into a pension plan, while drivers can decide to contribute a minimum of 5% of their qualifying earnings.

England’s GMB association addresses Uber’s drivers in the nation, and has the option to haggle for the benefit of the workforce.

Uber and GMB likewise encouraged other ride-hailing companies like Ola, Bolt and Addison Lee to offer comparative advantages to their drivers.

“I’m stretching out an invitation to work with administrators, for example, Bolt, Addison Lee and Ola to make a cross-industry pension conspire. This will empower all drivers to put something aside for their prospects while working across various stages,” said Jamie Heywood, a chief for Uber’s northern and eastern European district.

England’s Pensions Regulator said it noticed the “positive advances” taken by Uber and approached all gig economy employers to select qualified staff in pension plans.

“The gig economy is set to become further as the UK rises out of the pandemic and businesses recuperate and it is just correct that all specialists adding to the economy receive the pensions they are qualified for,” a representative said in a messaged explanation.

The controller would make an implementation move against employers who didn’t enlist staff “willfully and quickly,” the representative added.

Uber’s drivers will be auto-enrolled in a pension scheme provided by NOW: Pensions and managed by workplace solutions provider Adecco, the company added.