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This has to suck for small developers. Apple gets 30% if you don't create a subscription model! I read more. I don't like this direction Apple is going (and nothing you can do about it). I love a particular app. I bought it three years ago. A year ago it went subscription. (So far, I'm grandfathered in, but that can change with next iOS upgrade). Hmmmm, Apple is in on this.
The 30% is on par with any reseller. However, you are right in that, especially for large vendors (including Apple), there are only upsides to having a subscription model.
 


I got this when I attempted it...,
Sorry for the lack of follow-ups to this, but I recently saw some more information around this error and was able to confirm it for myself.

For whatever reason, it appears that you can only download the MacBook Pro (2018) build of the macOS using the python script on a MacBook Pro (2018). If you try and download it on any other machine, the script will fail with an error. I don't know if there is any workaround at this time.
 


This should really surprise anyone, but I still find it disturbing. If Apple doesn't guarantee the content stays available, then they should refund the purchase price when it gets pulled.
ExtremeTech said:
Apple Is Deleting Movies Customers Purchased on iTunes, Denying Refunds
... If you care about actually retaining access to a piece of content, buy it physically. Apple could’ve demanded that its customers retain the right to play works they purchased in perpetuity. It didn’t. And if Apple doesn’t care enough about its customers to ensure they retain access to content they paid full purchase price for, or even enough to refund their money in an event like this, there’s no reason it should see another dime of yours.
 


Ric Ford

MacInTouch
This should really surprise anyone, but I still find it disturbing. If Apple doesn't guarantee the content stays available, then they should refund the purchase price when it gets pulled.
Here are more reports on the issue, and its flip side....
Lisa Vaas said:
You didn’t buy ‘your’ iTunes movies; Apple can delete them anytime
... In short, as da Silva came to find out, we never really “buy” digital content. It’s at best a rental, given the legal control that content sellers keep to themselves and the ease of getting at – and deleting – cloud-stored data. You’re better off buying a DVD, he noted: at least it’s a physical thing that Apple can’t get at unless it sends armed iMilitia.

But remember, this is a two-way street. Apple can not only make things disappear without your say-so; it can also make things appear without your say-so! …like it did with U2’s album back in 2014.

The compulsory download of Songs of Innocence was yet another reminder that our iTunes libraries, just like Kindle libraries, aren’t walled gardens solely for our enjoyment, unchanging for perpetuity. They’re more like sponges that can get squeezed to suck up or discharge what the store fronts want to – or are legally compelled to – have in there.

So, remember, next time you want to spend your hard-earned money on content, and you’re hovering over that “buy” button, just do your own mental translation: swap “buy” for “rent,” and see how valuable “your” content feels after that.
Forbes said:
Apple Is Deleting Bought Films From iTunes Accounts - And Don't Expect A Refund
... It’s worth noting that the specific incident of films being completely deleted I refer to in this article happened in Canada; it’s possible that iTunes users in the U.S. and elsewhere haven’t experienced the same issue (yet…) due to differences in film rights between different territories.

But actually these sorts of regional rights differences merely underline the fundamental point Apple seems to be doing its best to confirm right now: That the only way you can be sure you own anything is if you’re physically holding it in your hand.

I’ve asked Apple for comment on these iTunes issues, and will provide an update if they come back with anything worth sharing. In the meantime, though, if you’ve experienced either films you bought disappearing entirely from iTunes, or films that once appeared in 4K now only appearing in HD, please let me know (with details, if possible, of whether you bought the title from within iTunes or via another compatible platform) via the Twitter account shown at the bottom of this article.
 





Still, if you buy a DVD, you have it forever, no matter where you live. When I moved to China in the 1990's, I took my entire LaserDisc collection with me.
And if the gentleman in question had downloaded his purchased movie in Australia, he would still be able to play it in Canada, where he moved to. What he couldn't do is download his Australia-purchased movie from the Canada iTunes Store.

The studios have different rules for different countries in terms of sale of movies. It's the same with DVDs. Remember that there are different region codes for DVDs, and one purchased one place may not play on a DVD player from a different place.
 



Okay, I checked around and found that if you have a film in iCloud, you may lose it if the film disappears from iTunes. However if you have films, look for the tiny iCloud icon on the bottom right. If you click it, it will download the film to your internal drive. That's about 5 GB a film. I just started downloading my films, about 38. It will take a while. One more thing: Make sure you check at the bottom of the downloading list, right of the menu, and choose simultaneous download. That will work on 3 downloads at a time.
 


Okay, I checked around and found that if you have a film in iCloud, you may lose it if the film disappears from iTunes. However if you have films, look for the tiny iCloud icon on the bottom right. If you click it, it will download the film to your internal drive. That's about 5 GB a film. I just started downloading my films, about 38. It will take a while. One more thing: Make sure you check at the bottom of the downloading list, right of the menu, and choose simultaneous download. That will work on 3 downloads at a time.
One caveat is that Apple does not allow downloads of 4K movies. They are streaming-only (though you can download a 1080p HD version).
 


An 'updates available' notice just popped up on my MacBook Air running macOS 10.13.6 and offers me an update to... High Sierra 10.13.6.

Buried way down on the bottom is a note that says 'What's New in Version 10.13.6' and lists AirPlay 2 for iTunes and bug fixes for Photos and Mail.

Is this another example of how Apple tries to confuse users, or could the App Store be confused about what I'm running? Or perhaps both?
 


And it just gets stranger. I fiddled around a bit, quit the App Store, noted that it showed four updates, and opened it again to find updates for Safari 12, Pages, Keynote and Agenda. I haven't been using the MacBook Air much, so maybe the machine just got confused, but this behavior is odd.
 


Many DVD players can be made region-free with special hidden code/commands using the player's remote.
This is going to depend greatly on the brand/model you choose.

Additionally, some software-based players (like VLC) seem to be able to play anything without regard for regions.
look for the tiny iCloud icon on the bottom right. If you click it, it will download the film to your internal drive. That's about 5 GB a film. I just started downloading my films, about 38. It will take a while.
If you have a big movie collection, this will consume a lot of storage. Be prepared to buy a few extra hard drives to hold the files.

Or maybe burn them to optical media and store them on a shelf. You probably won't be able to make a video DVD/Blu-ray, since the movies are DRM-protected, but you should should be able to write the files to data discs of sufficient size and point your player software at the files on the discs when you want to play them.

At least this will work for playing content off of a computer. I don't think there's a good way to make this approach work for an Apple TV, since (as far as I know) there's no way to attach external storage of any kind.
 


It's trivial to rip DVDs/Blu-Rays to unlocked video files by using Handbrake + <cough>an additional file</cough> Yes, DVDs can be region-coded, but some are Region Free/Zero and don't have any restrictions on them. Although Blu-Rays can be locked to Region A or B, some companies don't bother locking them at all e.g. Warner Brothers. Sony on the other hand are a pain in the a**. Apparently, 4K UHD discs have no region encoding at all.

I mostly buy physical, but for the odd iTunes film/TV show I've bought, I've immediately downloaded and archived the 1080p HD file off to external storage. I'll stream it as required via my Apple TV, but if Apple ever remove it, I can reload the film back into iTunes. I stream not-Apple/protected content to my Apple TV via the Plex Media Server - that's fantastic!
 


If you have a big movie collection, this will consume a lot of storage. Be prepared to buy a few extra hard drives to hold the files.
You should note that 1080p HD movies from iTunes are compressed more than what you get on a 1080p Blu-Ray. In most cases, physical is almost always better. iTunes movies come in around ~5-10GB so a single 8TB disk would give you storage for approximately 1000 films - that seems pretty reasonable to me.
 



And it just gets stranger. I fiddled around a bit, quit the App Store, noted that it showed four updates, and opened it again to find updates for Safari 12, Pages, Keynote and Agenda. I haven't been using the MacBook Air much, so maybe the machine just got confused, but this behavior is odd.
Has anyone noticed that to find your past "purchases", including older OS's, in the App Store, you have to click on your name in the lower left-hand corner, then on View Information on the top, then in Hidden Item/Manage to get to Hidden items? Of significant interest is that in the View information sheet, only El Capitian and above are listed and not older OS's - back to Lion, in my case. The older OS's can be found on my 2011MacBook Pro 17" running Sierra. I would assume the original OS applicable to your machine would be available.
 


At least this will work for playing content off of a computer. I don't think there's a good way to make this approach work for an Apple TV, since (as far as I know) there's no way to attach external storage of any kind.
There are a few ways to do this. Using only Apple software, you can play iTunes content from any computer on the same network for which Home Sharing is active. You do it via the Computer app on the Apple TV. If the movies are DRM-free,, you could also use Plex to serve them.
 


Many DVD players can be made region-free with special hidden code/commands using the player's remote. I have a couple of Philips players that will play any disk. AVS Forum is one place you can find info/instructions on making your player region-free; there are others you'll find with a search.
And I have had several that allow all-region play out of the box.
 


Yes, it's reasonable in my opinion, but only reasonably safe if you add a second, same-size drive for backup, thus more or less doubling the cost.
These days, the cost of an 8TB drive is in the range of $150-$200 on Amazon and other online places. So for only about $300-$400 you will have backups of all your movies. Also, if you take the iTunes movies and run them through Handbrake using 720p quality output, your 1080p files that average 5-10 GB per file will be reduced to about 1-2 GB per file. If you have old eyes, like a lot of us, 720p is just fine resolution. I have about 2,000 movies, and they only take up 2.5 TB of space.
 


Got this message when I tried to use Battery Health - Your Doctor on my iPod Touch 6th generation this morning:
Apple closed the access to all information about the battery, Thank you for understanding.
The app developer was Yaroslav Snisar. When I clicked on the icon for Battery Health -Your Doctor, the icon changed to something different, which surprised me. My original app had been replaced without a download being started by me.

The updated app was “iDevice - Check device”, copyright by Sergey Zhuravel. Version 2.0. The What’s new information among other things states ”- remove all information about the battery”.

Price was the same as the original app but obviously does not provide the functionality I originally had.

I removed that app and called Apple to discuss what had happened. During the conversation, I was told that I could check battery health from Settings if I installed the newest iOS upgrade.

I questioned her about the functionality of the desktop version in Mojave, as I was concerned the same thing would happen, and the phone call was dropped without an attempt to reach me again.

My question: can anyone who has installed Mojave check the functionality of the Settings version of Battery? Am still on the previous version and can only see what apps are using battery.

Thanks.
 


I just tried to update an app this morning and saw this message demanding that I agree with "Apple Media Services Terms and Conditions."

At first glance, this is unacceptable to me. Basically, all rights are for Apple and few for its customers. I recently dumped Yahoo mail because of another unacceptable "terms" demand.

Maybe it is time to move away from Macs, unless the MacInTouch community thinks that this is nothing to be concerned about.
 


Basically, all rights are for Apple and few for its customers. I recently dumped Yahoo mail because of another unacceptable "terms" demand.

Maybe it is time to move away from Macs, unless the MacInTouch community thinks that this is nothing to be concerned about.
Neither. It certainly is something to be concerned about, but it's not just Apple. Read the EULA or TOS for pretty much any major digital service and, after you've read through pages and pages of boilerplate jargon, you'll find they all stack the deck for rights in their favor. Maybe the Linux/GPL world is an improvement, but in the for-profit world, users have been on the short end for a long time.
 


Ric Ford

MacInTouch
Apple's App Stores have a lot of issues, including another one described here:
Business Insider said:
Scammers have been tricking iPhone users into downloading apps that cost hundreds of dollars per year. Now, Apple appears to be cracking down
  • Some enterprising scammers have been tricking iPhone users into downloading apps that charge $4 per week or more — sometimes working out to hundreds of dollars per year.
  • One of these apps even rose to No. 69 on Apple's top-grossing chart, suggesting that only 68 apps were making more money in the United States.
  • Now, Apple is quietly removing these apps from the App Store.
 


Another frustrating App Store issue. On my iPhone 8, I saw under updates that the MyRadar app has a new version which includes lightning strike displays. Great. I downloaded the new version and looked forward to doing the same on my iPad Pro. No luck. There is no update for MyRadar in the App Store Update section when accessed from the iPad. Both devices are running iOS 12.0. I finally figured out to pretend I was purchasing the app from scratch and instead of the Get button being displayed, it said Update in its place. Go figure.
 


I cannot navigate to anything at Apple that would allow me to get some sort of support regarding an App Store app. Is there a way to do this? Any purchase older than 90 days is not made available for submission.

For instance, the support and website links in the App Store (and the web) for the app Metadatics (tag editor for audio files) have been "suspended", and therefore no communication is possible with the developer.

It seems this would indicate that Apple does not really maintain current supervision, monitoring, or communication with app developers that post apps in their store.... Does the fact that an app developer has gone AWOL indicate any other issues we should be
concerned with? Seems a rather odd circumstance.
 


My wife has an older MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6. That model is not compatible with Mojave, per Apple's support page. Nonetheless, about once a week she gets a notification, saying "Upgrade to macOS Mojave", with two buttons: "Not Now" and "Details". When she clicks "Not Now" the notification goes away only to return a week or so later. When she clicks "Details", she goes to the App Store page for Mojave with a Download button.

It's a small thing I suppose, but does anyone know how to make it go away?
 


My wife has an older MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6. That model is not compatible with Mojave, per Apple's support page. Nonetheless, about once a week she gets a notification, saying "Upgrade to macOS Mojave", with two buttons: "Not Now" and "Details". When she clicks "Not Now" the notification goes away only to return a week or so later. When she clicks "Details", she goes to the App Store page for Mojave with a Download button.

It's a small thing I suppose, but does anyone know how to make it go away?
I might suggest turning off "Automatically Check for Updates" in System Preferences, but we have a "MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6", too, and it doesn't care what the update settings are, it still knows better than to prompt for Mojave. Even if I try to download Mojave, it says "cannot be installed." Strange... can't think where else to look, sorry.
 


My wife has an older MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6. That model is not compatible with Mojave, per Apple's support page. Nonetheless, about once a week she gets a notification, saying "Upgrade to macOS Mojave", with two buttons: "Not Now" and "Details". When she clicks "Not Now" the notification goes away only to return a week or so later. When she clicks "Details", she goes to the App Store page for Mojave with a Download button.

It's a small thing I suppose, but does anyone know how to make it go away?
I might suggest turning off "Automatically Check for Updates" in System Preferences, but we have a "MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6", too, and it doesn't care what the update settings are, it still knows better than to prompt for Mojave. Even if I try to download Mojave, it says "cannot be installed." Strange... can't think where else to look, sorry.
Turning off "Automatically Check for Updates" in System Preferences does no good. My conditions match those noted above and there seems to be no reason nor solution. Had talked to Ric several weeks ago on the topic. Perhaps we can shame Apple into doing something about this? On a similar note, I have also seen where my Numbers app on the same laptop keeps telling me there is a new version available, but I am running the latest version available for El Capitan.
 


My wife has an older MacBook Pro, the Mid-2009 15" model, running El Capitan v 10.11.6. That model is not compatible with Mojave, per Apple's support page. Nonetheless, about once a week she gets a notification, saying "Upgrade to macOS Mojave", with two buttons: "Not Now" and "Details". When she clicks "Not Now" the notification goes away only to return a week or so later. When she clicks "Details", she goes to the App Store page for Mojave with a Download button.

It's a small thing I suppose, but does anyone know how to make it go away?
I've done this since High Sierra came out, and it causes no ill effects, just stopping the nagging:
  • Open the folder /Library/Bundles
  • Delete the bundle named OSXNotification.bundle
 


I've done this since High Sierra came out, and it causes no ill effects, just stopping the nagging:
  • Open the folder /Library/Bundles
  • Delete the bundle named OSXNotification.bundle
Thanks, Terry K. However, this bundle does not exist in /Library/Bundles/ in my installation of OS X 10.9 Mavericks. Any other ideas for that OS?
 


Thanks, Terry K. However, this bundle does not exist in /Library/Bundles/ in my installation of OS X 10.9 Mavericks. Any other ideas for that OS?
No, I'm afraid not. I recognize that particular bundle was initially installed in later macOS than Mavericks, but I thought it might have been newly installed. I had deleted that bundle from my Sierra installs on all my computers, but Apple "helpfully" reinstalled it just in the last 2018-002 Security Update. So I thought maybe you might have gotten that "helpful" hand from Apple as well somehow.
 


The US Supreme Court is going to hear arguments on Monday in the Apple antitrust lawsuit alleging that the App Store is a monopoly.
Reuters said:
How much for that app? U.S. top court hears Apple antitrust dispute
When iPhone users want to edit blemishes out of their selfies, identify stars and constellations or simply join the latest video game craze, they turn to Apple Inc’s App Store, where any software application they buy also includes a 30 percent cut for Apple.

That commission is a key issue in a closely watched antitrust case that will reach the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday. The nine justices will hear arguments in Apple’s bid to escape damages in a lawsuit accusing it of breaking federal antitrust laws by monopolizing the market for iPhone apps and causing consumers to pay more than they should.
 


(Note: I have been running Mojave successfully on two different machines before this.)

I just upgraded from High Sierra to Mojave yesterday on my work machine, and promptly encountered the Could not Check for Updates problem (the machine was on macOS 10.14, and I know there is a 10.14.2 waiting) and Could not Connect to App Store problem. It was strange, as all my other applications, browsers, etc. were able to access and download stuff from the Internet properly.

I tried deleting the security trust settings, and disabling and reenabling DigiCert CA Trust in Keychain Access as per the helpful answers, to no avail, even after rebooting. I was contemplating reinstalling from scratch when I read other posts that doing a restore won't help matters.

I even tried updating manually by downloading the 10.14.2 combo updater from Apple directly, but the problem persisted after rebooting in 10.14.2.

The mention of firewall issues as potential causes triggered an idea for me. I'm normally connected to the network via Ethernet. I don't have any proxies enabled in macOS, but I do have ClamXAV, Docker and VMWare Fusion (these create virtual bridged interfaces in the system) installed. As far as I know, there are no firewall rules enabled that would cause problems.

On a whim I tried disconnecting the Ethernet cable and enabling WiFi (which runs on a different subnet), and lo and behold, the App Store and the Software Update panels worked and displayed relevant info. After disabling WiFi and reconnecting via Ethernet, it seems to be working now.

Somehow the Software Updater and App Store use a different mechanism to connect to the Internet, and it was stuck in some unknown state that persisted even with rebooting. Presumably, switching the default interface for access to the network somehow reset the configuration.

I consider myself somewhat knowledgeable when it comes to network configuration, since I cut my networking teeth on Linux, but the recent versions of macOS makes troubleshooting networking problems more and more of a black art. I still don't know why the problem occurred in the first place.
 


On a whim I tried disconnecting the Ethernet cable and enabling WiFi (which runs on a different subnet), and lo and behold, the App Store and the Software Update panels worked and displayed relevant info. After disabling WiFi and reconnecting via Ethernet, it seems to be working now.
Do you perhaps have differing DNS's assigned to the two options (Ethernet and WIFI)? It is possible that the wired DNS is unable to resolve the address. I have had this situation arise when I have had a DNS set in my network preferences. Some things can be accessed but others can not. By changing to a "non-denominational" DNS (let the system decide), I have then been able to connect to the previously unreachable web sites. It might be worth checking.
 


So from the Mojave App Store, I can't find way to download the older OS. (El Cap, Sierra, High Sierra). Got through to high-level Apple support via phone, and they sent me an email with three Apple articles that had links in them (scroll down to download and click) that would indeed show the correct OS in the Mojave App Store with a "Get" button. However, clicking on the "Get" button would led to an error that the OS could not be downloaded. So Kafka... (read below if you like good reads.)
Before the Law stands a doorkeeper on guard. To this doorkeeper there comes a man from the country who begs for admittance to the Law. But the doorkeeper says that he cannot admit the man at the moment. The man, on reflection, asks if he will be allowed, then, to enter later. 'It is possible,' answers the doorkeeper, 'but not at this moment.' Since the door leading into the Law stands open as usual and the doorkeeper steps to one side, the man bends down to peer through the entrance. When the doorkeeper sees that, he laughs and says: 'If you are so strongly tempted, try to get in without my permission. But note that I am powerful. And I am only the lowest doorkeeper. From hall to hall keepers stand at every door, one more powerful than the other. Even the third of these has an aspect that even I cannot bear to look at.' These are difficulties which the man from the country has not expected to meet, the Law, he thinks, should be accessible to every man and at all times, but when he looks more closely at the doorkeeper in his furred robe, with his huge pointed nose and long, thin, Tartar beard, he decides that he had better wait until he gets permission to enter. The doorkeeper gives him a stool and lets him sit down at the side of the door. There he sits waiting for days and years. He makes many attempts to be allowed in and wearies the doorkeeper with his importunity. The doorkeeper often engages him in brief conversation, asking him about his home and about other matters, but the questions are put quite impersonally, as great men put questions, and always conclude with the statement that the man cannot be allowed to enter yet. The man, who has equipped himself with many things for his journey, parts with all he has, however valuable, in the hope of bribing the doorkeeper. The doorkeeper accepts it all, saying, however, as he takes each gift: 'I take this only to keep you from feeling that you have left something undone.' During all these long years the man watches the doorkeeper almost incessantly. He forgets about the other doorkeepers, and this one seems to him the only barrier between himself and the Law. In the first years he curses his evil fate aloud; later, as he grows old, he only mutters to himself. He grows childish, and since in his prolonged watch he has learned to know even the fleas in the doorkeeper's fur collar, he begs the very fleas to help him and to persuade the doorkeeper to change his mind. Finally his eyes grow dim and he does not know whether the world is really darkening around him or whether his eyes are only deceiving him. But in the darkness he can now perceive a radiance that streams immortally from the door of the Law. Now his life is drawing to a close. Before he dies, all that he has experienced during the whole time of his sojourn condenses in his mind into one question, which he has never yet put to the doorkeeper. He beckons the doorkeeper, since he can no longer raise his stiffening body. The doorkeeper has to bend far down to hear him, for the difference in size between them has increased very much to the man's disadvantage. 'What do you want to know now?' asks the doorkeeper, 'you are insatiable.' 'Everyone strives to attain the Law,' answers the man, 'how does it come about, then, that in all these years no one has come seeking admittance but me?' The doorkeeper perceives that the man is at the end of his strength and that his hearing is failing, so he bellows in his ear: 'No one but you could gain admittance through this door, since this door was intended only for you. I am now going to shut it.

― Franz Kafka, The Trial
 


I just upgraded from High Sierra to Mojave yesterday on my work machine, and promptly encountered the Could not Check for Updates problem (the machine was on macOS 10.14, and I know there is a 10.14.2 waiting) and Could not Connect to App Store problem. It was strange, as all my other applications, browsers, etc. were able to access and download stuff from the Internet properly.
I had a similar issue and, remembering your post, used the control panel to disconnect ethernet; waited ten seconds; reconnected ethernet. Suddenly, it worked.

My issue was different—I was restoring an old original iPad, and it wouldn't recover it, because it couldn't connect to the iTunes server to check for software updates (as though!).

FWIW, Apple's own instructions on this are incorrect. They claim a reboot while connected to the Mac will bring up the recovery menu. This doesn't work. Somewhere else, I found instructions to plug one end of the cable into the Mac, shut off the iPad normally, then, while holding down the Home button, connect the iPad to the Mac. That worked!
 


So from the Mojave App Store, I can't find way to download the older OS. (El Cap, Sierra, High Sierra). Got through to high-level Apple support via phone, and they sent me an email with three Apple articles that had links in them (scroll down to download and click) that would indeed show the correct OS in the Mojave App Store with a "Get" button. However, clicking on the "Get" button would led to an error that the OS could not be downloaded. So Kafka... (read below if you like good reads.)
I had the same issue. Trying to reinstall macOS in an old Mac whose hard drive died and replaced with SSD. Could not find the original CDs, nor a bootable copy of macOS to download. If I tried downloading with Mojave, I would get the error that the OS was not supported. If I downloaded with High Sierra, the download would start but then unexpectedly lose network connection halfway through the download. This happened on several computers.

As a matter of fact, I could not even download the latest iOS on several computers with network connection reset error halfway through the download.
 


Do you perhaps have differing DNS's assigned to the two options (Ethernet and WIFI)? It is possible that the wired DNS is unable to resolve the address. I have had this situation arise when I have had a DNS set in my network preferences. Some things can be accessed but others can not. By changing to a "non-denominational" DNS (let the system decide), I have then been able to connect to the previously unreachable web sites. It might be worth checking.
I have been getting several connection reset errors while downloading iOS and macOS updates. I have set my DNS to OpenDNS with my Airport Time Capsule in DMZ and my U-Verse router is supplying IPv6. I have set my DNS to use IPv4 with OpenDNS to allow for filtering. Yes I get connection reset halfway during download or error 9006. However the iOS devices on the same network are able to download the updates, but not the Macs. Anyone have an idea what could be wrong? This worked fine a couple of months ago and started having issues on November.
 


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