Basically, Epic lost; Apple apps must still use the Apple in-app payment system, with its 30% take.
Apple does have to allow developers to list non-Apple-store routes to their product. The Apple "anti-steering rules" had forbidden this; it's a bit like stores not being allowed to advertise a surcharge for credit-card users (though they can advertise a discount for cash users).
Of course, for games, there are no other routes. Well, there might be, if Epic were allowed to put a game "shell" on the app store and then sell game modules on the Internet.
Epic now has to figure out if they can make up with Apple. Currently they have been kicked out.
Some good discussion by Florian Mueller: www.fosspatents.com/2021/09/app-developers-must-know-that-any.html.
Nothing to do with computers, but what is going on in the world of constitutional law?
Pick up with Variants of Utilitarianism
Would a Utilitarian be a Communist or a Capitalist?
The e-book Theft! A History of Music: web.law.duke.edu/musiccomic/download.
Other approaches to ethics
Wrong vs Harm
Ethical arguments: what about the one that says "I can't afford it, so they're not losing money on me"
Video games example
Jump to Fair Use.