Meanwhile, an audience would comment on their appearances and conversations.
Some of the videos also revealed passengers' names and addresses.
Gargac said he is just trying to "capture the natural interactions between myself and the passengers". Gargac said he earned $3,500 from the streaming, through subscriptions, donations and tips.
Obviously, this legality can help people in other cases, if they're being personally harassed or targeted and need proof for legal action.
In a statement, an Uber spokesperson said the "troubling behavior in the videos" violated its community guidelines, and that the "driver's access to the app has been removed while we evaluate his partnership with Uber".
Regardless, Uber said Gargac's behavior was a breach of their standards and suspended him while they investigated. The Twitch videos have subsequently been removed and Gargac's tweets are protected. He added: "I love doing it".
This story originally appeared in the New York Post.
Despite the fact that the livestreams were technically legal, Gargac did delete all the videos on Saturday, once his true colors were exposed by the St Louis Dispatch. "We are not expecting to be broadcast, recorded, livestreamed".
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"Stick with my first name, if you can, because privacy concerns", he told the Post-Dispatch.
The recordings and suspension raise pressing questions about consumer privacy and consent.
Uber has permanently banned a driver for his creepy practice of live streaming footage of his passengers without their consent.
'Saying she was an 8 out of 10 or a 9 out of 10, that's cringe-y to a point, but I don't think it goes over a line, ' he said.
'This better be content, I swear to God.
As the incidents took place in Missouri, no laws have been broken. The report notes that Gargac took advantage of Missouri's one-party consent laws to build up a following on Twitch by live-streaming passengers including children.
"Particularly if there was something very private and embarrassing released about them", he said. "You may not have violated the law, but people certainly feel violated".
If passengers did notice the little camera mounted on the windshield of Gargac's vehicle, the newspaper reported, he told them it was for his security.
Gargac's Twitch videos could not be viewed Sunday. But the company did tell CNN its community guidelines "do not allow people to share content that invades others' privacy". However, a company spokesman said it plans on clarifying its policies around video cam footage soon.