Hear ye, hear ye! There's a deal afoot on Apple's coveted iPhone 5, and we've got all the details in our weekend recap today. But even if you're not in the market for a new smartphone, there's plenty more that happened over the weekend, so you'll want to read on and make sure you don't miss out on a single moment.
It’s been awhile since we’ve had some App Store rejection controversy, but this week the Dropbox forums have been filling up with a number of such problems as Apple brings the hammer down, enforcing one of their guidelines to a tee.
As with many of Apple’s App Store changes, controversy has erupted in the wake of the company’s new in-app subscription billing, which has claimed another high-profile developer who has penned an open letter to Cupertino over their rejection.
It seems like every move that Apple makes results in a firestorm of speculation -- an unfortunate side effect of being a company veiled in secrecy. Cupertino’s latest move is the rejection of a Sony Reader app, which has everyone sounding the death knell for other e-reader apps on iOS.
It seems like no matter where WikiLeaks goes, controversy ensues. The latest stop for the infamous website is the App Store, where an unofficial app that lets you read WikiLeaks site content and Twitter feeds has now been removed by Apple.
It’s been relatively quiet of late in the world of App Store rejections, but an interesting one popped up over the weekend from the developer of Read It Later, the popular iPhone app which allows you to save text for reading at a later date.
Unfortunately, Apple's streak of app rejections has been extended to what was being deemed as a "kid-friendly" programming app, that showed stories, games and other animations that were made by children.