The Internet giant says it is a matter of respecting the very purpose of the Incognito regime: maintaining privacy. While people use private surfing to deviate wages on the site, people may have much more serious reasons to remain anonymous. For example, they can try to avoid a violent partner or political oppression. Google has suggested publishers avoid sharply reacting to Chrome's changes and instead consider more generous free viewing quotas or requiring free registration for all content, not just for certain articles or terms.
that private ways of surfing lose some of their value. However, some publishers may be hurt. Places like The New York Times (which we asked to comment on) discovered the incognito mode in an attempt to track readers, irritate people in the subscription, or both. They are unlikely to accept Google's changes without a fight, even if the damage is limited.