Published every weekday, the Switchboard is your morning helping of handpicked stories from the Switch team.

AT&T signed up 500,000 cars for its 4G network last quarter. "The carrier began offering 4G service for GM vehicles in June, with pricing beginning at $5 per month for 200MB of data," Computerworld reports. "For that, the carrier estimates users can stream about 6.5 hours of music, 13 hours of Web surfing or thousands of e-mails."

Hungary needs cash, so it wants to tax Internet traffic. "A tax bill draft sent to parliament could impose a 150 forints fee [about 62 cents] per each gigabyte transferred," Engadget reports.

Apple plans more stores in China. The Wall Street Journal reports: "Apple Inc. plans to increase the number of its Apple-brand retail stores in Greater China to 40 from 15 within two years, Chief Executive Tim Cook told local media on Thursday."

In the next four weeks, 100 people will decide the future of the Internet. "The process for deciding how to move the global Internet and its addressing systems out from under a U.S. government contract will be decided in the next four weeks. By 100 people. Mostly over e-mail," writes the Register.

Uber drivers protest in SF And LA while drivers in NY And London strike. "The complaints, much like those of New York drivers in protests this past summer, were concerned with the now-permanent fare cuts that made UberX rides cheaper than a taxi in their respective cities, as well as the company’s no-tip policy and the commission the company makes off each fare," according to BuzzFeed.