By now, we all know about Chrome’s problems with tracking.
The browser can’t track us when we open a page, even when we click on it.
It can’t read emails we send to each other or when we read them in our browsers.
And it can’t collect any data at all about our browsing habits.
But Google hasn’t been able to fix all of these problems with just a couple of tweaks.
In this week’s Ars Technic article, we’re going to look at how Google can do some of the things it can and still get better privacy.
First, we need to understand what Google is trying to accomplish with its privacy settings.
Google has tried to address the problems it sees with Chrome by adding a bunch of new features and making some of its existing ones more useful.
We’ll start by looking at the most popular ones.