We're all familiar with the perils of rideshare apps. Whether you'd prefer to keep surge prices from draining your bank account or maintain distance from potentially crazy co-passengers, I understand opting for public transportation. But who hasn't taken a Lyft/Uber/generic competitor home after stumbling out of a bar at 1 AM, desperate for reheated leftovers and sleep? They're quick, convenient, and keep people from driving drunk, filling a void in our overconnected, fast-paced world. But there's a dark underbelly to ridesharing that author Kelly Barnhill of Minneapolis recently highlighted on Twitter.