The new season of the World Cup will be played in front of a live audience in front on the TV screens of every car in the U.S. and the U., according to an agreement announced Wednesday by the U-T San Diego and the United Auto Workers union.
The agreement also allows drivers in other countries to watch the game on a mobile device or a web browser.
The deal is the latest effort by the union to improve the viewing experience for U.s. drivers.
The union, which represents more than 4 million U.-T workers, has been pushing for changes to video standards, including a move to make it easier for drivers to watch and record the games on a phone, tablet or smartwatch.
The new agreement allows the union’s members to stream the World Cups, the men’s and women’s Olympic football and soccer tournaments, on Apple TV, Roku and Google’s Android-based Chromecast.
In addition to the UAW and its members, companies such as General Motors and Nissan, as well as Apple, Google and Samsung, are also part of the agreement.
UAW President Dave Cote said in a statement the agreement is “the next logical step in the union effort to improve video quality, accessibility and interoperability in the automotive industry.”
UAW members in the country that will host the games in 2018 will be required to wear face masks, which are expected to be worn during the matches.
U. s auto workers’ effort to get more people to wear masks for the World Championships has been met with resistance from some companies.
Ford, for example, has argued that wearing masks during the games can interfere with other workers’ work.
U-turn on mask laws After the UTAU-CWA agreement was announced, Ford said it will support the agreement, adding that the company has worked closely with the union on “solutions” to mask laws that prevent workers from sharing information with the public about how they work and what their health conditions are.
The automaker also said it is working with U-tars on “a new global health initiative.”
Ford said that while the agreement provides greater visibility to the fans, it also makes it easier to communicate with other automakers, who are also working on the issue.
“It will be an easier path for us to have meaningful dialogue with the fans than just having a conversation about safety,” Ford CEO Mark Fields said in an interview with Automotive News.
Fields said he believes the company can move faster to improve its communication with drivers and other members of the public, but the company will continue to review its safety policies.
“The UTA has been an advocate for safety on the race track,” Fields said.
“This agreement is a step in that direction, and it will make our cars safer.”
The union also said the agreement should allow the union and U-Ts auto companies to work together to develop new safety technologies that could help keep the sport safer.
“We believe we can work together more efficiently and effectively to create a more robust and equitable environment for drivers, and we welcome that as a partner,” Cote told the San Diego Union-Tribune.
“There’s no question in my mind that the auto industry is better off for it.”
The World Cup in 2018 is expected to attract over 50 million viewers.
The U. and U.A.E. countries that will take part in the 2018 games are not expected to share data on how many viewers they are getting, and the companies are not required to share viewership data with each other.
The automakers have said that they will release viewership data as part of an ongoing research and development process.