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Please consider adding [*.]domain.com format in cookie settings.
(I'm not sure if asking the community is any help for this issue, but perhaps someone from Mozilla will read it.)
This is about the only thing that chrome does more easily than Firefox. I'm picky about allowing cookies, and Firefox won't accept the [*.]domain.com format.
Many sites for online stores, banks, utilities, and other services have added multiple hostnames in the last 6 months or so, for required cookies for pages to work properly. Where I used to only have to allow www.domain.com, now I have to allow session cookies for login.domain.com, account.domain.com, help.domain.com, support.domain.com, this.domain.com, that.domain.com and other.domain.com
All too often, I have to load these sites in a lesser-liked browser with allow all cookies, to get a list of hosts that I need to allow in Firefox.
Alle svar (2)
Long ago, it was possible to use a wildcard, but recently the format was changed to require a protocol (e.g., http://, https://) and I think that makes partial host names impossible in recent versions.
You can submit suggestions for future versions here: https://input.mozilla.org/feedback/firefox
Until Firefox changes, are any of the cookie-related or privacy/tracking-related extensions useful for showing all the hosts in the current page and allowing/blocking their cookies? The cookie-specific ones I looked at a while ago mainly focused on the host name listed in the address bar, but maybe one of the privacy/anti-tracking ones would be more useful.
If there's nothing out there, you could suggest such an add-on here (add-ons usually evolve faster than Firefox):
I assume that http://domain.com includes all sub domains. That should usually be acceptable and you can allow as session cookies.
You can check the "Accept third-party cookie" settings and possibly select "From visited" if you need third-party cookies on some websites.
- Tools > Options > Privacy > Firefox will: "Use custom settings for history"
You can set network.cookie.thirdparty.sessionOnly to true on the about:config page to make third-party cookies behave as session cookies that expire when Firefox is closed.