The policy will be similar to that of Safari, which allows cookie permissions for first-party content and for third-party content only if it already has one cookie set, Mayer explained in a blog post about the policy.
Alex Fowler, global privacy and public policy lead for Mozilla, wrote a post on the Mozilla Privacy Blog about the update: “Many years of observing Safari’s approach to third party cookies, a rapidly expanding number of third party companies using cookies to track users, and strong user support for more control is driving our decision to move forward with this patch.”
“In my conversations with Mozillans, their thinking was guided exclusively by two touchstones,” Mayer told AdEchanger. “Does this make Firefox a better product for its users? And does this advance the web ecosystem?”
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