Also read: Stop with those dubious cookie notifications [research & tips] What exactly goes wrong with cookie banners? To indicate exactly where it goes wrong, I use two examples. In the first example you can see how it (unfortunately) goes wrong. In the second example you can see how it should work. On the basis of a number of steps I explain how you can see it for yourself. The steps require a little bit of technical knowledge, but you are never too old to learn. However? In the example we use two large newspapers. The New York Times & De Telegraaf.
Check your own website!
For newspapers, cookies are important for, among other things, advertising revenue and the acquisition of subscribers. I use these two newspapers as an illustration, I am aware that different rules apply to The New York Times than to De Telegraaf, given their location and target Nigeria Phone Number market. In this example I am using Google Chrome. For other browsers, the steps may be slightly different. If you have a question about this, comment below the article. Okay let’s get started.
Compare with De Telegraaf
Step 1. Open an incognito tab Go to NYTimes.com incognito first. In addition, open a second tab on which you go to Telegraaf.nl. Little tip: the shortcode in Google Chrome for a new incognito tab is Ctrl+Shift+N. When you go to NYTimes.com you will see a large cookie banner at the bottom. Do not click on this yet . Screenshot The New York Times with cookie banner. The same applies to the tab where you have Telegraaf.nl open. Cookie wall from De Telegraaf. Step 2. Checking the cookies You can now see whether cookies have already been placed on both websites and which ones they are.