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They only keep a record of sites in their network which you’ve browsed to.

If company X puts a cookie on the New York Times and MSNBC site, and you browse to both those and Wikipedia, it only knows about the two upon on which it was placed.

From a user perspective, you’re going to find a whole host of features that don’t work as expected.

In an ideal world, websites would be able to degrade all of their advanced functionality to users without Javascript with some kind of no-JS alternative.

Over the past few months, I’ve been contacted by a good number of readers who have had problems downloading our guides, or why they can’t see the login buttons or comments not loading; and in 99% of cases, it’s because they’re running one these plugins – Ad Block, No Script, or Ghostery – which I shall hereby refer to as the “trifecta of evil”. Matt has already written an extensive article on why Ad Block plugin is destroying the Internet, but I want to throw my own opinion in here too.

For those of you who don’t know, Ad Block silently removes all advertising and social buttons.

It tells you exactly what companies, ad networks, and tracking services are being downloaded from a site, and allows you to selectively enable them.

It presents users with 2 types of cookies (‘trackers’) – those downloaded directly from the site (such as Word Press remembering you’re logged in) – and so-called “3PES” – or third-party elements.

Blocking Javascript used to make sense from both a safety standpoint (most browser vulnerabilities came through Javascript), and a usability perspective (Javascript was initially only used for silly effects and annoying tricks and popups).In other words, they can’t tell that your other tab is open on Asian Hotties or By far the easiest way to keep your private browsing actually private is to keep one particular browser, a portable thumbdrive version perhaps, to do all those browsing needs in.Basically though, it comes down to this – we provide thousands of articles, free book guides, and a community-driven technical support service – in return for which, we ask that you don’t block adverts.Now I realise of course that I’ve only presented one side of the argument here.

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