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Apple has reportedly been going after potential content vendors with a deal: join our bundled subscriptions service and we'll take a 30 percent cut.
Whatever Apple will call its original video subscription service, one investment house believes it will get customers fast and easy.
The company is believed to have been working on getting content providers on board with its all-in-one subscription services for news and video content.
If you've bought a Galaxy S10 device in the United States and have yet to try out Spotify Premium, you can get 6 months for free.
Just because Apple makes the iPhone you use doesn't mean you should be left with push notifications bothering you to subscribe to Apple Music.
Unless Apple has a breakout hit, the company will have to rely on third-party content to make its single-stream subscription model work.
Apple is recruiting video content providers to chip in to its all-in-one subscription service, but big hitters like Netflix reportedly aren't buying in.
How small can Apple cut the pie for potential news-publishing partners for its upcoming single-stream subscription service?
Instead of seeing the AirPods 2, AirPower charging mat and iPad mini 5, we might see subscriptions, subscriptions and subscriptions.
A "Netflix for gaming" could help Apple make more money, but there are no clues as to what it could look like for publishers or consumers.
Apple takes a 30 percent cut from in-app purchases from developers. This has ruffled app publishers' feathers for way too long and they're acting on it.
It will depend on Apple getting its video programming into gear and how much it wants to charge customers for streaming it.
For rolling digital services, European consumers are allowed 14 days to review their new subscription and, if desired, get a refund.