Yes, you can. Perhaps the easiest way is when your victim is careless with what they make public (directly or indirectly) – the more information you have the easier it is – and rather naive and foolish in general. Take for instance the last Facebook account I logged into – Daniel’s.
In short: anyone who tries to help you in this is unethical, is helping you break the law (and in many places they could be implicated as well) and should be ashamed of themselves. They would also be quite stupid seeing as how it is public (the fact you have to have membership approved here means little). This is probably what you should be feeling too but I won’t tell anyone how to think or act. I’ll point out though, that anyone who feels logging into another person’s Facebook account is that important, fun or is in any way interesting, has far too much time on their hands and should seriously consider introspection (observe I’m not telling you to do this but making a rhetorical statement).
- there are certain things that are against the rules of technology and the world of science. if logging in to your friends account is that important, then sorry to say that you do not have respect for that person’s privacy and self time taken to express his/herself. try not to become engrossed in hacking into your friends account for whatever be the reason. have deep respect for his/her privacy.
- Indeed true. You commented to the wrong person, did you not ? But it’s an honest mistake that we’re all guilty of. I’ve done far worse for sure and I’m certain I’ve done exactly this. Yet I obviously agree with you hence my response to this… what did he say his name was ? Ah yes, Daniel. The one that lacks ethics and should seriously consider introspection (but I would be surprised if he did – if he even saw my response or yours or my response to your response). Actually, he should really consider how he’d feel if his friends did the same thing but to him. I’d also say that he doesn’t deserve the privacy he (likely) expects from others (but might actually get anyway). In short, he’s disrespectful, ungrateful (and hypocritical almost assuredly). He isn’t even a good or true friend – if a friend at all. You simply don’t betray friends if you’re a true friend, and that is what he’s wanting to do – in a most serious way: invasion of privacy. With no shame, too, it seems. Well, regardless of what he feels, he is a disgrace to his so-called friends.
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