The Court's ruling allows customers to proceed with a lawsuit against Apple under antitrust laws – something the company claims should not be allowed because it takes its cuts from developers and not consumers themselves. After the government announced, Apple issued a statement to emphasize that the "App Store is not a monopoly of any metric" and that "[d]" developers set the price they will charge for their app [s]. "It added:" [The company] has no role in it. "
Today, Cupertino has repeated these feelings in the post and emphasizes that 84 percent of the apps in the store are free and that there is not always something to make from them. The company itself detailed price developers can choose from, all of which say it only takes 30 percent cut from paid apps or from app purchases and subscriptions within free.
Anyone leading to the last section of the post, highlighting a line that says The App Store is the "[a] Shop that welcomes competition." The tech giant listed his own apps (such as Apple Music and Maps) with his competitors (such as Spotify and Waze) available on the App Store, perhaps as a way of saying it it is true that the iOS platform does not allow third-party downloads, users still have many options for non-Apple to choose from, and Apple also reminded everyone on the post that all these options went through a strict review process to ensure that "the app is kept to a high standard of privacy, security and content …"
While the Supreme Court is sitting with the plaintiffs in the antitrust case, the particular court case is far from over, as the victory simply means they continue with a lawsuit. In his statement after the decision came out, Apple said it is "safe [it] to win when facts are presented." The company's post probably gives a glimpse of "facts" that it intends to present in court.