From The NY Times:
Earlier this year, an editor working on The Times’s Privacy Project asked me whether I’d be interested in having all my digital activity tracked, examined in meticulous detail and then published — you know, for journalism. “Hahaha,” I said, and then I think I made an “at least buy me dinner first” joke, but it turned out he was serious. What could I say? I’m new here, I like to help, and, conveniently, I have nothing whatsoever at all to hide.
What did we find? The big story is as you’d expect: that everything you do online is logged in obscene detail, that you have no privacy. And yet, even expecting this, I was bowled over by the scale and detail of the tracking; even for short stints on the web, when I logged into Invasive Firefox just to check facts and catch up on the news, the amount of information collected about my endeavors was staggering.
Read the Complete Article
As you can see here (as well as the chart in the article), The New York Times uses tracking scripts.
From The Washington Post (June 21, 2019)
Our Latest Privacy Experiment Found Chrome Ushered More Than 11,000 Tracker Cookies Into Our Browser — In A Single Week.
Nothing discussed in this article is NEW in terms of the tracking taking place. For example, from 2016, see: “Online Tracking: A 1-Million-Site Measurement and Analysis”
From 2015: Conference Paper: “Cookies That Give You Away: The Surveillance Implications of Web Tracking”