Most active noise controls ( I am sure true of Lincoln's) work best, almost exclusively against 'regular' predictable sounds. A mic system picks up the ambient noise and uses the sound system to emit a matched noise 180 degrees out of phase with the noise, which effectively cancels it.
Wind and tire noise don't fit that profile.
Lincoln owners coming from body on frame Town Cars are simply never going to get that rubber isolated cabin silence they loved. Unibodys can use semi isolated subframes in their suspensions-the tradeoff usually being detatched handling.
Engineers have a real challenge with "quietness". Low decibel measurements don't always translate to 'quiet'- high or low frequency? - rythmic (the problem above) or random (expansion joints)?
And, if they 'solve' one noise, the next type noise in annoyance becomes the one people notice and complain about.
I find the tire noise the toughest. My older Oct 2014 car dearly needs its third set of tires. Fairly quiet when new, they are getting slappy on expansion joints and one definitely has minor but noisy belt slip. From premium Michelins.
'15 Ingot Silver/ White Sands/ Reserve 2.0 FWD/CCD/ Tow Pkg/ Oct 14 2014
'55 F-100 and 64.5 Mustang Convertible