Uber’s stock price tumbled Friday after Britain’s top court said its drivers ought to be treated as “workers” as opposed to self employed entities.

Shares in the ride-hailing monster slid 1.6 percent in premarket exchanging to $58.07 as of 9:17 a.m. following the UK Supreme Court’s decision, which considered Uber drivers qualified for assurances like a lowest pay permitted by law and paid leave.

The choice managed a hit to Uber’s contention that its drivers are self employed entities who aren’t qualified for such advantages — a case vital to the company’s business model.

Uber recognized that the decision could have significant ramifications for Britain’s ride-sharing industry despite the fact that it just centered around a small bunch of drivers who initially acquired the case 2016. The company has around 60,000 drivers in the UK, remembering 45,000 for London.

“Critically, this case could start a trend for different workers and organizations in the gig economy all through the UK and Europe which would be a body hit to the general environment,” Wedbush Securities analyst Daniel Ives said in a Friday research note.

The Supreme Court collectively killed Uber’s allure of past decisions that agreed with a gathering of drivers who tested the company’s self employed entity model.

The seven-judge board found that Uber works out “critical” authority over its drivers’ work and dismissed the company’s contention that it essentially encourages exchanges among drivers and riders.

Uber’s administration “is planned and coordinated so as to offer a normalized support to travelers in which drivers are seen as significantly compatible and from which Uber, instead of individual drivers, acquires the advantage of client steadfastness and generosity,” the choice says.

The decision came around a quarter of a year after Uber scored a political triumph in California, where electors affirmed a voting form measure excluding ride-hail drivers from a questionable law that intended to constrain tech organizations to regard gig workers as employees. Uber and opponent Lyft had taken steps to end their activities in the state before the measure passed.

Uber brought up that the “worker” status the UK administering stood to a portion of its drivers there was not the same as the nation’s “representative” characterization, which gives a more extensive scope of assurances.

The San Francisco-based company additionally said it has made “critical changes” to its British business since the case was acquired 2016, for example, giving drivers more power over how they procure and giving free protection if there should be an occurrence of sickness or injury.

“We are focused on accomplishing more and will currently talk with each dynamic driver across the UK to comprehend the progressions they need to see,” Jamie Heywood, Uber’s local general manager for Northern and Eastern Europe, said in an explanation.