You must have a microphone (or use a device that supports it).
Do you want to use your phone to track your movements? There’s an option for you to do that.
The camera app can be used for a variety of things, but some video clips just won’t work unless you’re using the Camera app.
The audio app, however, does work.
If you see anything on the web and believe it’s an official app, you can flag the issue at App Store by signing in with your Apple ID and visiting this screen.
The App Store has updated its App Store review policy recently, but the update notes that a “new App Store review policy may change in the future.”
This article was originally published on September 20, 2016. We updated it with new information with the launch of iOS 11 in September 2016. If our information is correct, this rule change likely means that videos with ads, third-party apps, or tracking tools will no longer be allowed, including those that record a video (like the iPhone app). While we won’t be recommending against these apps, be sure check each App Store review policy to make sure you’re still able to watch your video.
This will probably be the first version of iOS11 available to iPhone and iPad users. We may soon see an official app available for use on those smartphones (or on Apple Watch).
Read next: The iPhone X, the world’s most advanced smartphone, is finally here
By Adam Fagen of The Oregonian
As I’ve already done on the Oregonian on Thursday, the final vote is in on a bill that would require doctors to tell patients about adverse reactions to pharmaceuticals.
The bill received the support of Oregon Medical Association president Dr. Michael Siegel, the American Medical Association and the Oregon Health Authority.
The bill passed with a 23-15 vote. It now goes to Gov. Kate Brown in the form of a bill that she can sign or veto.
If Brown vetoes it, Oregon will then have to implement its own version.
In its place will be an interim law that requires doctors to tell patients of adverse reactions to any medication if they have requested it and have been given advance warning. That measure, if signed by Brown, would be in effect for an additional three months or until the Legislature decides how to move the bill forward.
Brown, who is expected to sign the bill, has said she supports the bill because