The Apple Park campus will make its public debut Tuesday, alongside Apple's new products. Photo: Apple

A leaked version of iOS 11 over the weekend confirmed much of what was already known and suspected about the new iPhones and other Apple devices.

  • There will be three new iPhones. Two are incremental updates to the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus while the third is the all-new design with the edge-to-edge screen and lack of a physical home button. The leak suggests the phones will bear the names iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, and iPhone X.
  • As we have reported, the face recognition feature on the iPhone X will be a big, big deal.
  • The Apple Watch will come in a connected, LTE-equipped version.

More details: The leaks did share some incremental details, including: how Face ID will work, the possibility of a six-core processor inside the new iPhone, and how the LTE-connected Apple Watch may have the same phone number as the iPhone. And — like the HomePod firmware leak earlier this year (but unlike past leaks) — these leaks originated not from rumors or hearsay, but from code that appears to come directly from Apple.

What wasn't in the leaks: The timing of all these new devices. But, as Axios has been reporting, the incremental updates should be ready to go on sale well before the new high-end iPhone. The iPhone X could trail the iPhone 8 models by a month or more.

Apple Park: In addition to whatever devices and software Apple shows off on Tuesday, there will be another product making its debut: Apple Park. The company's futuristic corporate campus in Cupertino, Calif., is sure to get lots of attention, if not quite as much as the new iPhone.

Go deeper

Jeff Sessions loses Alabama Senate primary runoff

Jeff Sessions. Photo: Michael DeMocker/Getty Images

Former Attorney General Jeff Sessions has lost the Republican nomination for Senate to Tommy Tuberville in Alabama in Tuesday night’s primary runoff, AP reports.

Why it matters: Sessions had been the underdog in the race against former Auburn University head football coach Tommy Tuberville, who had the backing of President Trump. Tuberville will now face off against Sen. Doug Jones (D-Ala.) in November, who is considered to have one of the most vulnerable Democratic Senate seats in the country.

Updated 2 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

  1. Global: Total confirmed cases as of 9 p.m. ET: 13,273,537 — Total deaths: 577,006 — Total recoveries — 7,367,106Map.
  2. U.S.: Total confirmed cases as of 9 p.m. ET: 3,424,304 — Total deaths: 136,432 — Total recoveries: 1,049,098 — Total tested: 41,764,557Map.
  3. Politics: Biden welcomes Trump wearing mask in public but warns "it’s not enough"
  4. Public health: Four former CDC heads say Trump's undermining of agency puts lives at risk — CDC director: U.S. could get coronavirus "under control" in 4–8 weeks if all wear masks.

Bank CEOs brace for worsening economic scenario

JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon. Photo: J. Lawler Duggan/For The Washington Post via Getty Images

Wells Fargo swung to its first loss since the financial crisis — while JPMorgan Chase and Citigroup reported significantly lower profits from a year earlier — as the banks set aside billions of dollars more in the second quarter for loans that may go bad.

Why it matters: The cumulative $28 billion in loan loss provisions that banks have so far announced they’re reserving serves as a signal they’re preparing for a colossal wave of loan defaults as the economy slogs through a coronavirus-driven downturn.