It was a long weekend in Dallas.

The weekend was filled with events that were as much about the city and its residents as it was about the company that would soon become the next big thing in the world.

A couple of days after the inauguration of Donald Trump as US president, the Dallas Convention Center opened its doors for the first time since 1868.

It was the largest convention center in the US, but was also one of the largest venues in the country for a large-scale event.

On Saturday, the company announced that it would be merging with competitor Uber, making the world’s largest ride-hailing service the dominant player in logistics.

In 2017, the ride-sharing company said it would merge with rival Lyft and a year later, it acquired a number of other companies, including the shipping service FedEx.

Now, on Monday, the world is going to learn how much the merger will actually impact the world for the better or for the worse.

And the question is, will it change everything for the worst or make it worse?

That’s the big takeaway from the weekend at the Dallas Hilton Hotel.

For the first half of the week, the convention center was the focus of much attention, with a few major events taking place in its grounds.

On Sunday, the city’s mayor, Mike Rawlings, held a news conference to announce that Uber was joining the convention facility.

He said the merger would create jobs, and it would create economic opportunity for people across the state.

The hotel itself will get $1.3 billion of new taxes and fees from the merger, which will be paid out over the next decade.

The city’s tax revenue will come from new hotel taxes and lodging tax, and some $100 million will be generated from the hotel’s entertainment district.

It’s a significant deal for the hotel, which has been struggling with declining revenues.

At the same time, it’s also a massive blow to the city.

The merger will result in an increase in hotel occupancy rates for decades to come, and with it, the number of people living in Dallas and around the state will go up dramatically.

This is going into an area of the state where the hotel is already struggling.

The convention center is already one of Dallas’ most important attractions.

It provides an iconic downtown location for many events, and as the world gets more and more technology-driven, the region is going through a massive transformation.

It also represents a key market for Uber, which is hoping to expand beyond Dallas and its suburban area.

There’s been a lot of talk about Uber’s ability to disrupt the logistics industry, especially in the U.S. It started out as a car-hail service, and now it is able to do the same thing in a much more convenient way.

In the next few years, the market is going from cars being the primary way people travel, to a lot more people using their phones and other forms of transport, and even some of the old car companies that are no longer there are going to have to find a new way to handle these new services.

It is not going to be a very pleasant transition.

The Dallas Hilton hotel has been one of Uber’s biggest draws, with more than 70,000 rooms and more than 5,000 employees.

The company also has been making strides in its transportation business.

In recent years, it has invested heavily in making its vehicles more efficient.

The Houston Astros and others are also using Uber to help them get around.

But with a merger that could reshape the logistics world, one of those big-name players is going head-to-head with the hotel itself.

What this means for the world logistics market is unclear.

In Texas, hotel occupancy has remained relatively stable.

In fact, the Houston Chronicle reports that occupancy at the hotel in 2016 was about 85 percent, compared to around 90 percent in 2016.

The overall hotel occupancy rate in the state is just above 70 percent.

But the Houston Convention Center has also been experiencing a decline in its revenue from the ride services.

In 2019, the year before the merger was announced, the Hilton’s revenue from rides was around $3.2 million, down from $4.4 million in 2016, according to the Houston Business Journal.

In 2020, that number dropped to $2.4 the year after, and in 2021 it was only $1 million.

In 2021, the annual revenue from Lyft and other ride services was $1,400, down $300 from $2,500 the year prior.

These are big numbers, but it’s not as if the hotel was going to make up for lost revenue.

Its occupancy rate has dropped even further.

In 2018, it was just 55 percent, according a Dallas Business Journal analysis of hotel occupancy data.

In 2022, it dropped to 50 percent.

In 2024, it had dropped to 47 percent.

And in 2025,