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  1. Google today announced that Chrome’s ad blocker is expanding across the globe starting on July 9, 2019. As with last year’s initial ad blocker rollout, the date is not tied to a specific Chrome version. Chrome 76 is currently scheduled to arrive on May 30 and Chrome 77 is slated to launch on July 25, meaning Google will be expanding the scope of its browser’s ad blocker server-side. Google last year joined the Coalition for Better Ads, a group that offers specific standards for how the industry should improve ads for consumers. In February, Chrome started blocking ads (includi
  2. Developer: Dominik Schurmann Homepage Languages: Russian, English Compatibility: Minimal Android: 4.1 (Jelly Bean) Target Android: 9.0 (Pie) -- older versions support ANDROID 2.1 AdAway is an open source ad blocker for Android using the hosts file AdAway is Open Source and Free Software (GPLv3+) AdAway lets you select your own sources of hosts files You can add exceptions to your Whitelist if an app is not working when specific hosts are blocked You can define extra hostnames in your own Blacklist You can add your own (hostname, IP)
  3. "Ads exploit the weaknesses of many defenseless souls," the creator of AdBlock Radio says. Meet AdBlock Radio, an adblocker for live radio streams and podcasts. Its creator, Alexandre Storelli, told Motherboard he hopes to help companies "develop alternative business models for radio and podcast lovers that do not want ads." “Ads exploit the weaknesses of many defenseless souls,” Storelli told Motherboard. “Ads dishonestly tempt people, steal their time and promise them a higher social status. Blocking them will be a relieving experience for many.”
  4. Ad-blocking tool Ghostery suffered from a pretty impressive, self-inflicted screwup Friday when the privacy-minded company accidentally CCed hundreds of its users in an email, revealing their addresses to all recipients. Fittingly, the inadvertent data exposure came in the form of an email updating Ghostery users about the company’s data collection policies. The ad blocker was sending out the message to affirm its commitment to user privacy as the European Union’s digital privacy law, known as the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), goes into effect.
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