A free bookkeeper application for the iPhone 5s, which has long been one of the most popular smartphone apps, has been banned by Apple for violating the terms of service.
The application, which can be downloaded for free from the App Store, allows users to manage and manage the book collections in the iPhone and to see the books that have been bought by customers.
However, Apple has said the app infringes on the iPhone’s user agreement, which states that the user cannot copy, modify, or redistribute the software in any way.
Apple has also been accused of forcing third-party app developers to stop their apps from appearing in the App store.
Apple, which declined to comment on the ban, has long made its iOS software a free alternative to the Google Play Store and the Microsoft Store, which both have an established monopoly over the app store market.
However many developers are now finding themselves forced to sell their apps through other sites, and this has made the market more competitive, leading to higher prices for consumers.
Apple says it has implemented changes to make the app more accessible to users, but the move has also resulted in a drop in sales.
“We know that there are millions of customers who rely on our apps, and we want them to be able to use them with confidence,” Apple’s chief financial officer Luca Maestri told the BBC in an interview.
“But this is not a new problem.
There have been previous instances of software that was offered free of charge, and they weren’t good.”
In a blog post, Maestrri said the company is “working to eliminate this kind of behavior from our platform”, and is taking steps to protect the app from legal action.
“With the recent ban on the Apple app store, we have taken some additional steps to ensure that customers who use our products can continue to use our apps,” Maestrbri said.
“In addition, we are working to reduce the number of third-parties who may be able access our services.
We are committed to taking every step possible to protect customers.”
Read moreApple has faced numerous legal and regulatory issues since its launch in 2010.
Last year, the US Federal Trade Commission sued Apple, accusing it of forcing iPhone users to buy apps in order to access its services, such as Siri.
The FTC alleged that Apple’s “Free Basics” program, which allowed users to connect their iPhones to Apple’s servers and use its apps without paying for them, allowed Apple to charge users a fee to access the iPhone in order for Apple to collect fees from the phone company.
Apple’s decision to ban the Apple App Store in July prompted criticism from the European Union, which had urged the US government to force Apple to stop blocking the app stores.