A premium news subscription could cost around $10 per month, the same that Apple Music now costs.
According to Buzzfeed, Apple's event is scheduled for Monday, March 25th at the Steve Jobs theater.
If reports are accurate, then Apple is asking publishers for 50% of the revenue cut for its planned News subscription service. So if you've been waiting for the new iPad & iPad Mini, new iPod, and second-gen AirPods, you'll probably need to wait a little longer. The New York Times and Washington Post are two of the big names objecting to Apple's terms.
New £81k Range Rover Sport HST gets mild-hybrid power
We'll likely see the official debut of the Land Rover Range Rover Sport HST at the 2019 New York International Auto Show in April. Two alloy wheel designs are on offer, and buyers can choose from five different paint colors - black, white, silver, red or gray.
However, Apple has been holding events in March for years, so it's not entirely surprising news.
Apple CEO Tim Cook alluded to more services coming this year, and this week we're learning more about what the company has in store for news. Calling it the Netflix of news, Apple's hefty fee may send content providers running. Compared to online newspaper subscriptions and well known news sites, the cost is not unreasonable, especially by Apple's pricing standards.
It is worth noting that the report does suggest the company may change its plans if it can't nail down negotiations with publishers.
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We're going to have to go there, believe in ourselves, play a good game and improve from today obviously. This was a level up from what we've played against. "We go down to Paris and we will give it a go".
We spoke to expert analyst Dan Ives, of Wedbush Securities, who said he thinks rumors of a news service launch are true - but fresh gadgets could also be on the way soon.
It's unclear at this time how much Apple will charge for its anticipated paid news subscription, but sources have claimed that it would sit around $10/month. Another is Apple's supposed desire to get a minimum of one year of content from some publishers; some of the potential partners reportedly want more flexibility to leave the service. Information including credit card numbers and email addresses would not be provided to publishers if they agreed to Apple's terms as they now stand.
We've asked Apple for comment and will update this story with any response.
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But talks with European Union leaders in Brussels last week did nothing to unblock the impasse over the status of the backstop. His comments come after Theresa May set out plans to bypass Commons rules, in order to get a Brexit deal ratified in time.