The thing is, is that in twenty years UPS will be at the beginning stage of, or approaching a radically different business model - driverless technology should be approved and implemented some time near this date, one would imagine. I'm not sure if UPS vehicle's will still have an "occupant", in lieu of a driver, who will only deliver the packages, much like a driver helper does currently, or whether they will have developed some type of technology that will also phase out the need for the human to actually get the packages to the delivery point/consignee. If I had to bet, I'd wager that there's no need for the human occupant. If not twenty years down the road, the human component to this service will definitely be gone in thirty - there's no way UPS still employs a driver in 2050. This is inevitable, unless legislature prohibits this tech, in the interest of job preservation. But the way the tide is going, there won't be any fight from Congress against Silicon Valley, for little-old regular citizens. The money always wins.