In an update on the WebKit blog, we learned that Apple now blocks third-party cookies by default in Safari.
Google’s Project Zero security team found multiple Intelligent Tracking Prevention flaws in Safari that let users be tracked anyway.
In a blog post called “Preventing Tracking Prevention Tracking” WebKit’s John Wilander explained a new Safari capability.
A report suggests that Safari users are less valuable to advertisers due to the browser’s Intelligent Tracking Prevention technology.
Apple has rebuilt its privacy site to show off “everyday apps designed for your privacy.” They’re Apple’s own apps showing privacy features.
Advertisers aren’t happy with solutions like Safari’s Intelligent Tracking Prevention. They came up with an alternative version to cookies.
Intelligent Tracking Prevention 2.2 is an update that changes the duration of certain cookies created under certain conditions.
Apple built a new Safari anti-tracking feature into its browser. Advertisers aren’t happy about it, which means it’s great for users.
To prevent potential abuse, Apple will monitor the adoption of the API.
Google is deploying a change in its AdWords service that obeys Apple’s rules, while still allowing online advertisers to track conversion rates.