Perhaps JR Raphael at PC World put it best: "iPhone App Rejected? There's a site for that"
In what amounts to yet another visible expression of the frustration many possess in response to the substantial number of iPhone and iPod applications rejected by Apple for reasons that continue to escape anyone's understanding - including, at times, even some who work at Apple - a new website has been launched to serve as a repository for the would-be applications that never made it through the App Store's approval process.
Enter AppRejections.com, a new Web site designed to track and catalog all the "unusual" and "unfair" rejections from Apple's App Store. Launched just days ago by UK-based iPhone developer Adam Martin, App Rejections takes a strong stance against Apple's methods.
On the whole, Martin's website may by new, but his argument isn't. He is simply the latest scorned developer looking for an outlet to vent. And instead of taking to a blog or penning a nasty email, he has set up a website that has already gained considerable traction and received a fairly large amount of media attention.
There are now more than 100,000 iPhone applications available on the App Store. However, Apple has a secret, undocumented, unquestionable, random process for deciding which applications to allow onto the deck.
Since Apple point-blank refuses to document the criteria, or even to discuss the matter on anything except a case-by-case basis. I decided to collate all the known examples of rejected apps -- and so this site was born.