Normally you can block a site and then you shouldn’t be asked again.
You can even disable asking for notifications altogether and your browser won’t ask for any site anymore unless you manually whitelist one.
That’s exactly what I was thinking of! Better to laugh about it. I agree with you about making those rules really work. Actually it would be interesting to know if the European regulation requires the sites to ask consent, or if it requires to allow access to the content also to those who deny the consent. But in this second case, given the nature of the internet (everybody has the right to publish a content as preferred, with very few exceptions) then it’s probably not.
Rules that regulate the access to contents in the internet are a pale image of the complex system of laws that regulate them in the real world or in the other older mass media (Just think of a child which is properly kept out from erotic shops or adult clubs, from porn shows on TV, but with the smartphone his/her parents bought him/her, he/she can access with no restriction to the whole pornography and beyond human. This makes no sense at all.)
This opens a new and important argument. Which is the nature of the internet. I think that we have to start to finally consider internet the opportunity for everyone to publish a content, but not as the total freedom of publishing everything, and as anyone prefers.