In other words, Apple is swinging the hammer at apps that use your location for data-mining and unsolicited third-party advertisements.
It also dictates that, "Data collected from apps may not be used or shared with third parties for purposes unrelated to improving the user experience or software/hardware performance connected to the app's functionality". The developers of affected apps have reportedly been getting emails from Apple in the past few days saying that "upon reevaluation" their app is violating the location sharing rules of the App Store Review Guidelines. This is part of a wider growing backlash against the perceived misuse of user data by tech companies.
Whatever the reason, giving more information to users about how their data is used is never a bad thing, and if Apple catches a couple of rogue apps in the process then it will have done its job properly.
In the instances we've seen, the apps in question don't do enough to inform users about what happens with their data.
Although it's unclear whether Apple is cracking down on privacy-unaware apps to comply with GDPR, the firm is requesting that in addition to asking users for permission, developers also explain what the data is used for and how it is shared.
Season over at Bayern for Neuer, doubts over World Cup
Sven Ulreich has deputised in Bayern's goal since Neuer's injury and has been tipped to make Joachim Low's World Cup squad. It's hard to imagine playing at a tournament like the World Cup without any prior match practice.
Montenegrin journalist shot and injured, police says
She had been previously defeated six years back, plus also a bomb burst outside the following offense reporter home last 30 days. It said journalists "are the guardians of democracy and must be protected so they can do their jobs in safety".