Cricinfo has uncovered some interesting news regarding ad networks and cookies.
Secondly, it seems that Google is using cookies to track your browsing behaviour and use the data to improve its algorithms.
The news has been picked up by other outlets, and it seems like this is just the tip of the iceberg.
Google has stated that cookies are “used to enable us to better understand how you use our services and tailor ads to you based on your interests and preferences”.
“Our privacy practices are designed to improve your experience on Google’s products and services, which we believe are useful for you to use, for example to personalise ads, and to tailor content based on user interests and interests in the ads that we provide.”
We do not sell or share personal information about our users with third parties for any purpose other than to provide our services or provide relevant advertisements. “
“We do not sell or share personal information about our users with third parties for any purpose other than to provide our services or provide relevant advertisements.
We are committed to protecting the personal information we collect and we take this responsibility seriously.”
Google has previously stated that it would be “unethical” to use any cookie technology, as this “could compromise your privacy and security”.
Google has also stated that Google will never use any cookies that it receives from a third party to provide advertising.
Google does not collect any personally identifiable information about you and our privacy policies do not apply in the context of your use, including using Google services, as these are solely your responsibility.”
The use of ad networks has also been controversial, with many users arguing that this technology should not be used.
Ad networks are the network that powers websites and services like Facebook, YouTube and Google Plus.
They are used to display content to your users.
Ad networks also collect information about how people use these services.
According to Google, ad networks collect information like “the number of visits to a particular page or ad by a particular user” and the “frequency of users using the service, the number of times a particular person has accessed a particular site or app and the number who visit the service most often”.
Google also says that the information collected is anonymised and does not reveal the identity of the person using the network.
“The information that you provide when you visit our sites, apps, and services does not give us permission to know where you came from, what you look like, where you are, what apps you use, or any information about what you are doing online.”
Google will not disclose any information collected about users’ browsing habits.
If you have any questions about this or other issues regarding cookies, don’t hesitate to ask in the comments below.