What was interesting about Facebook’s iOS 14 announcement was not what it said about the IDFA, but what it didn’t say about Apple’s broader policies.
The final word on the App Store, while Palantir’s S-1 both establishes the company as a defense firm, and argues that the biggest tech companies are on the wrong side of history.
Assume that Apple is going to win versus Epic: what is a reasonable approach to the App Store that will gain more developer support?
New Huawei rules may kill not only the company’s handset business, but also its base station business. Why hasn’t China yet retaliated against Apple?
Apple is reverting to form, trying to control everything. It is also threatening all of Epic’s business, not simply Fortnite.
The App Store is not one thing: it is installation, payments, and customer management; the further Apple gets from iOS, the worse its actions are for users and developers.
It matters that Qualcomm is a U.S. company. Then, why Twitter is struggling with advertising, and what a subscription product might look like.
Qualcomm won its appeal against the FTC; most of the opinion’s narrow arguments make sense, but look differently when considered holistically.
Facebook’s earning highlighted the resiliency of its business, but also its vulnerability to Apple. It now appears that Apple is going after Facebook revenue directly.
New Executive Orders may block TikTok and WeChat from App Stores: how will Apple respond, and what is the human cost?