I would consult with your tax preparer about whether a portion (or all) of your lease may be deductible. The key factor is % of business use - if the vehicle is 100% business use, it is generally 100% deductible (within limits - you can't write off a Ferrari if you're earning $50/month with Uber Eats!). Written records, reasonable substantiation and business necessity are always the factors I use when defending clients in federal or state tax audits.
Vehicle expenses are generally tabulated one of two ways - actual expenses, which would include finance costs (i.e.: the lease payments), repair, fuel, oil and other direct expenses; or mileage, in which a fixed amount is deducted for each mile ($0.575 for 2020).
This all assumes that the driver/owner is not being reimbursed for expenses.
When I buy a car, I look at the actual price I'm being charged... Lease deals are made cheap by discounted interest (a good deal) or inflated residual values (not so much a good deal, especially if you plan to buy). Inflated residuals are great, though, if you know you're going to return the vehicle.
I know sales folks that do >50k mi/year, which knocks ~$29k off their income using the mileage method. When I was in consulting, my mileage deductions essentially paid for a new car every 2-3 years (I had a big working territory).
Put simply, I don't lease unless there is a compelling reason to do so (inflated residuals, promotional interest rate, big incentive rebates. I negotiate my best deal, then I talk finance or lease (my last deal was $44k sticker, 29.9k plus tax/tags off the lot.
I assume with COVID cramping sales, there's even more opportunity (especially for 2019 leftovers).
Howard W. Bleiwas, Enrolled Agent