Yes for my browser, those two configuration is disabled. I am sure that the rest also have the same settings too unless they tweaked it.
Why isn't this enable by default?
I find Tor lead developer, Mike Perry's comment in this ticket provides the most complete explanation of why it is disabled from his point of view:
For Tor's use case, the current mixed content blocking in Firefox
offers no significant benefit as-is. The "active vs passive content"
blocking distinction does not reflect the realities of the
capabilities of cookie theft adversaries, and the use of
nsIContentPolicy makes the security properties subject to the
irregular behaviors and incomplete coverage of that API.
If Tor Browser were to head in the partial content blocking direction,
regardless of the sourcing scheme, and provide our own doorhanger UI
to enable scripts for that first party url bar domain if the user
desired. (NoScript is somewhat capable of doing this for us already,
but the UX is abysmal and not in any way related to the first party
Under this model, we would want to leave these HTTPS-Everywhere mixed
content rules enabled, and we would simply entirely disable the native
insecure partial mixed content blocking in Tor Browser. I imagine
vanilla Firefox users who use both HTTPS-Everywhere and NoScript would
be in favor of an option to keep these rules enabled for this "no
In fact, since HTTPS-Everywhere already implements an
http-on-modify-request observer, we could pretty much disable whatever
Firefox does and re-implement it easier, cleaner, and more securely
from our own observer. Then we could provide the user with multiple
loading; and Firefox-style insecure partial blocking and rule