I don't understand the relevance of your posts to it.
The fact that Gabriel thinks using TOR and a fresh install of a browser on his computer should give him results on Google that are NOT responsive to his "profile" is just showing even more that there are ways beyond direct cookies and browser history that these advertisers (and google) use to track us. As you said, via advertisements, log-ins, plug-ins, blah blah.
As cookies are increasingly being blocked, advertisers are looking into uniloc's method to fingerprint every computer that connects to the internet.
Why are they wasting their time recreating what EFF already made? (and fingerprinting a browser makes more sense than a whole computer)
I understand why they created the cookie law, to try and give the public a way of opting out of being tracked.
They created it because they don't understand the series of tubes. The public had a way of opting out of being tracked (with cookies I mean: just like the law stating each visitor will be pestered with a popup dialog asking about cookies, the public always had a browser that allowed them to remove them or not allow them in the first place all along). Redundant laws are redundant. They might as well make laws stating the public ought to be able to have radios in cars. And in every car, the moment you open the door an annoying ding should go off from the dashboard asking if you really, really, really want that radio or not. Are you sure?
It's a little sad that the general public, no matter how loud we nerds yell, can't believe their PM's, e-mails, social media squawks, and their entire behaviour on teh interwebs is in no way, shape or form "private", even if you stretch the term to mean "not generally public". Even the crypto-security guys know they're profiled, and you know they're TORing and PGPing and cryptocatting the whole way.
Pulling your own web site "out of the system" is like being the only hippy leaving behind no trash or extra CO2: you remain the only one and the rest of the system will happily make up for your absence.
Using obsolete HTML (frames) is more analogous to the hippy who manages to sneak a goat into their apartment so they can make their own yoghurt and fertilise their balcony garden. It's admirable in a way, but the war was lost a few years ago.