== Unsoy’s delivery deal ==Ingredients supplier Unsoy Food Industries has announced a new five-year contract with Rosewood Trucking and Distribution to handle its imports, warehousing and deliveries. Unsoy has worked with Rosewood for the past five years and has increased its deliveries from 1,000 tonnes in 2005 to an expected 9,000 this year.== Finsbury shares drop ==Finsbury Foods’ shares took a 10% tumble last week, after the firm announced that preliminary discussions regarding the sale of the company had ended. It follows the announcement on 1 June that there had been a preliminary approach regarding a potential offer for the firm.== Starbucks shines ==Starbucks Corporation saw strong third-quarter results, with operating profit at $204m, compared to an operating loss of $21.6m in Q3 2008. The chain has also been experimenting with unbranded outlets in Seattle. Three are planned for the city and will also serve wine and beer, but a spokesperson said there were no plans for roll-out in the UK.== GBI buy finalised ==Canadian firm Lallemand has completed its acquisition of GB Ingredients (GBI) from Cie des Levures Lesaffre. GBI operates a yeast business in the UK and Ireland from its base in Felixstowe. It follows the acquisition of the GBI businesses in Spain and Portugal last month.== Sara Lee sells sites ==Sara Lee Corp’s international bakery segment is to sell three of its Spanish bakery production sites – in Burgos, Malaga and Gran Canaria – to Grupo Siro. Sara Lee will continue to own and market all of its Spanish bakery products, including its leading Bimbo brand.
If developers want their applications to make it into Google’s app store, Google Play, they have to make sure they adhere to the company’s policies. Google has policies on restricted content, intellectual property, privacy, security, ads, promotion, age-appropriate content, and updates. Violating any one of those policies could cause an app to be suspended or rejected.(Related: Google releases third developer preview of Android Wear 2.0)In an effort to help developers be successful, Google is providing 10 tips to staying on the right side of its policies:Review the policy center. Google provides everything a developer needs to know about the policies in an easy-to-use website. The site is organized into themes and tiles that detail each policy separately. In addition, it provides examples of what a violation looks like.Make sure to provide the right description for the app. If a developer provides excessive or irrelevant information, he or she will be facing a metadata policy violation. The description and translations of the description should be applicable to all audiences.Use well-suited and appropriately attributed images. Google suggests developers create their own images for their application in order to dodge any intellectual property problems. Developers will have to notify the app review team of any images they have been given permission to use.Provide an accurate rating for the app. If the app is not rated correctly (or at all), it will be removed from Google Play. There is an app rating questionnaire that will provide an accurate rating as long as the developer provides accurate responses, according to the company.Be mindful of user data. If an app is collecting personal user data, make sure they know through a private policy located in the description and the Google Play listing. Be transparent about the type of data the app is collecting and the reason for collecting that data.Ads have to adhere to policy also. The Google Play app reviewers also review ads and ad behavior within the app. Ads cannot include adult images or violence, and they should not disrupt a user’s experience, be deceptive, be hard to dismiss, or pop up after a user closes the app.Don’t forget about restricted content. Adult content, violence and drug use fall under the restricted content policy, and are not allowed in the app’s store listing. If the app is user-generated, make sure to take extra precautions, according to Google.Update e-mail preferences. Seems like a small task, but developers will want to make sure they can be contacted if any policy violations come up.Fix any issues. Once an app is published, be sure to fix any policy issues the Google app reviewers found with it to avoid suspension or rejection.Ask for help. Google has a policy support team on staff to go over any policy disagreements or trouble.