By and large, the majority felt that Apple had a right to require that companies selling or distributing software through the App Store had to abide by Apple's rules.
How about these other two examples:
In both cases, the employer is, like Apple, setting the basic
groundrules. For Apple it was the App Store; here it is for employment.
During the so-called Lochner era of Supreme Court decisions (1905-1937), it is likely the court would have permitted both 1 and 2, though in 1937 they upheld a minimum-wage law.
It once made sense for newspapers to expect paid subscriptions. But what should happen in light of, say, Hacker News, news.ycombinator.com? Am I really going to subscribe to all the publications that appear here? Is there some alternative? (I might have used news.google.com, but at least Google does have lots of money.)
Newspapers have been politically slanted since the dawn of the republic; Thomas Jefferson once said "nothing can now be believed which is seen in a newspaper". But at least they got paid.
How is the press to survive in the era of sharing links to articles?
How many of you have installed a browser extension to make the use of private browsing undetectable?
music sampling and Fair Use or DMCA and cloud filesharing