Google is facing another antitrust lawsuit, this time over the App Store; it’s a more compelling case than Apple v. Epic.
China’s move against Didi didn’t happen in isolation: it’s the latest in a series of moves that should give investors pause.
Shopify is lowering fees for developers, which makes sense given it is operating an app store, the Internet’s most powerful business model.
The Windows 11 announcement was fun and interesting, but there is a reason that Windows is no longer the center of Microsoft’s business.
Apple is belatedly waking up to its Congressional risk; Congress, though, needs to consider the risks of unintended consequences.
A package of new proposed laws for regulating tech companies are in part a negotiating ploy, but also an indicator of change.
Apple is receiving objections from the creator economy about its share, but it is likely that creators will have to accepts Apple’s terms as they are.
Apple and Microsoft have similar approaches to developers, and iOS 15’s approach to privacy is better than iOS 14.
WWDC highlighted how Apple’s differentiation is based on integration; the company ought not risk that differentiation for exploitive App Store policies.
Apple’s argument defending its anti-steering provisions also explain the company’s approach to its burgeoning ad business.