Today is the final day of the Epic Games vs. Apple antitrust trial, and it looks like the judge overseeing the case wanted to lean into Apple's chief executive a little bit.
Snapchat still remains one of the most popular apps out there, and the chief executive officer of the company at large, Snap, says the company doesn't mind paying Apple's App Store commission rate.
The Epic Games vs. Apple trial is still going, and there are still some details surfacing. Especially when it comes to Apple trying to make sure the judge does things that are helpful for its cause.
Apple and Microsoft have been around long enough that they know what a rivalry looks like. They also understand, just like Intel, what "competitive fun" looks like, too. But it looks like the rivalry between Apple and Microsoft is ramping up again.
Another bit of information has been revealed thanks to the ongoing antitrust battle between Epic Games and Apple. This time around, it's an info dump regarding the number of apps submitted --and rejected-- to Apple's App Store.
The first week of the Epic Games vs. Apple antitrust case is wrapping up, and Apple is going out swinging. The company is trying to get one of Epic Games' expert witness' testimony stricken from the record.
Apple bills the App Store as a refuge from a potential Wild West situation, praising the digital storefront's security and curated content. However, the years have not been necessarily kind in the latter's regard.
As the Epic Games vs. Apple antitrust case charges ahead, we've learned another juicy detail about Apple's business practice.
The Epic vs. Apple case has revealed that a touch-optimized version of Fortnite would return to Apple's platforms in October as a new release on the game streaming service GeForce Now.
In its fight to try and get xCloud on iOS and iPadOS, it turns out Microsoft led to an entirely different company's app getting removed from the App Store.
The hits just keep on coming. This time around it shows just how long Epic Games has been trying to get Apple to change its rules for the App Store. And it turns out it dates back to 2015.
Epic Games vs. Apple is going full-steam ahead. As such, even more details are being revealed. Today, it's Epic Games' CEO, Tim Sweeney, testifying and being cross-examined.