Uninstall an app and it vanishes from the Privacy tab. But it hasn’t really gone – those consents will be reactivated if the app is replaced. Without you being informed.
macOS doesn’t handle significant errors and failures well, burying them away in the log. It needs to report them to the user through a new sub-system.
For once, Mojave’s privacy protection worked in favour of the user, in stopping Zoom’s old app from regaining access to your camera and microphone.
This update fixes errors seen in previous versions when running in the latest beta, and adds the system version to saved reports.
Increases maximum text size, adds macOS version to the report, and fixes a lot for the latest Catalina beta 4.
Part of Apple’s preparations for Catalina, this contains a list of major apps which are only 32-bit and will stop working when you upgrade to 10.15.
The apps claim my Mac is running an old version, but that the newer version was installed weeks ago. How come?
It’s so tempting, isn’t it? There’s more to beta-testing than sending reports of problems to Apple. Here are some vital considerations.
Now can check apps (bundles with the extension .app) to determine whether they’re notarized, from Apple, App Store, etc.
In the next week or two, 10.14.6 should be released, the last version of Mojave, and the last macOS to run on cheesegrater Mac Pros. Where has it got us?