Google has warned site owners that its Chrome browser would release the hammer by blocking all ads if the site…
Google has warned site owners that its Chrome browser would release the hammer by blocking all ads if the site held it as the search giant called “addiction.”
“As of December 2018, Chrome 71 will remove all ads on the small number of sites with long-term abusive experiences ( Emphasized ),” wrote Vivek Sekhar, a Product Manager with Google, in a November 5 post to a corporate blog.
Sekhar did not threaten the blue: Google left Chrome left to take on abusive experiences before. The browser, which has long blocked popup ads and recently restricted video, stopped unauthorized redirects this summer ̵
1; where a link opens the destination in a new tab but opens an unwanted page in the previous active tab – with July’s Chrome 68. ( It was unclear whether this is enabled by default, in order to be able to turn on, it may still be required to travel to chrome: // flags and change Framebusting requires the same origin or user gas . )
Google spelled out other addictive experiences in a help document referring to such maladministration as ads with misleading trademark and phishing attempts to fake “Play” buttons and fake system messages. Everyone had a certain connection to online ads that Google was classified as questionable.
Sekhar quoted the abuse as the reason for Chrome dropping the bomb. “More than half of these addictive experiences are not blocked by our current set of protection, and almost everyone involves malicious or misleading ads,” he said, which meant that Google had to do more.
It would turn off the financial crane of websites by scouring all ads from their pages. Google did not develop and said that sites with “permanent” addiction – with the keyword that were not defined – should be targeted.