A criminal record or history of bad driving won’t prevent people from becoming Uber or Lyft drivers in Minneapolis and St. Paul. The Star Tribune identified 176 drivers for the ride-sharing companies and found that nearly a third had committed offenses that violated Uber and Lyft’s hiring standards or violated ride-sharing ordinances in the top 25 metro areas. Just four of the 176 drivers, however, flunked local standards because Minneapolis and St. Paul have the weakest rules among large cities, the newspaper reported. Uber has removed 20 of the drivers.