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#Apple tells me that their #appstore concessions are “To ensure every developer can create & grow a successful business, Apple maintains a clear, consistent set of guidelines that apply equally to everyone.”— Susan Li (@SusanLiTV) September 25, 2020
These concessions do not apply to #Fortnite tho https://t.co/UF9IbWbNVw
NEW: After FB publicly shamed Apple for taking a 30% cut of transactions from its live events feature, claiming it was hurting businesses during the pandemic, Apple now says it will let FB users avoid those fees through the end of the year— Kurt Wagner (@KurtWagner8) September 25, 2020
No no no, @Apple, „temporarly doing the right thing“ is not the same as „doing the right thing“.— Gernot (@Gernot) September 25, 2020
Sure, take a cut where appropriate, but don’t take it where not.
Apply rules consistently.
And don’t insist on crazy margins in a monopoly situation.
The 30% cut has to go. https://t.co/yMcs98bcF4
Facebook wants Apple to loosen its grip on messaging.— Alex Heath (@alexeheath) September 25, 2020
The head of Messenger tells me that iPhone owners should be able to pick outside apps as their default choice to replace Apple. Says it would allow FB to more fairly compete where iOS is dominant. https://t.co/Hiiou0h8oZ
Apple won't take its 30% when Facebook lets small businesses sell live online classes; same for ClassPass, as well as the virtual "experiences" Airbnb wants to sell. But that tax will come back in January.— Peter Kafka (@pkafka) September 25, 2020
Apple’s decision to not collect its 30% tax on paid online events comes with a catch: gaming creators are excluded from using Facebook Pay in paid online events on iOS, so gaming creator Pages will only see Apple’s payment option and are subject to Apple’s 30% fee. https://t.co/4khnCGsi0H— Vivek Sharma (@pucknorris) September 25, 2020
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