Microsoft has taken down 90,291 apps from the Windows Store because developers didn't comply with changes made to its app development policy. Here's what you need to know.
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Companies running Windows 10 Pro used to have the ability to block workers from accessing Windows Store to prevent them from downloading unauthorised apps. Microsoft has now removed this features from the Pro version and has made it available only to the more expensive Windows 10 Enterprise and Education editions. That's a bummer for smaller businesses. Here's what you need to know.
The process for organisations to put in-house apps onto Windows Store for internal use has been well-documented and is relatively straightforward. However, some third-party app developers who don't have the right account credentials may have trouble packaging apps to be published on Windows Store. To remedy this, Microsoft has released a detailed guide on how to overcome this problem.
One of Microsoft's big selling points for the about-to-hit Windows 10 is that you'll be able to use the built-in Windows Store to purchase any Windows app and ensure it is kept to up-to-date. But will anyone actually want to use a feature that's mostly associated with the less pleasant aspects of Windows 8? And how can Microsoft persuade developers to make the switch?