For the record, the answer is no. No, I can not and I will not retrieve your password for you.
I have many reasons to take that position, but the biggest reason is actually very simple.
Hacking into someone else’s account without their permission would be wrong.
I can not make it clearer than.
However, it is not the only reason. Here are some details:
It is at least unethical.
It is possible to be illegal.
It can completely immoral.
Extract a PasswordIf you do not trust someone, entering their account will not restore confidence. In fact, it would destroy confidence in you, if you found out. As it should.
I’m not a strong believer in revenge to begin with, but to hack into someone’s account to send harassing messages or delete the information is both stupid and childish.
If you put out the account owner, there is no way to know you’re not lying – and as you can tell, a lot of people do not try it. I do not have access to the information to verify that the services that you are talking about would have.
So if you have a legitimate claim?
I can not and I will not retrieve your password for you. I still can not help you. I do not have access to the information necessary to prove that you have the right to get it and I do not have the technology to retrieve or reset your password. Only service. MSN can only reset the password Hotmail or Messenger. AOL can only do it for AOL, Yahoo can only do it for Yahoo, and Facebook can only do it for Facebook. You get the idea. Anyone else said they could reset or retrieve your password so you do not credible. (Utilities can even retrieve the password from the password cache of IE should be treated with skepticism – with legitimate ones, but also those who have nothing more than to steal your password.)
OK, so if you have a legitimate claim, but the service provider does not have the means to act on it?
That usually happens with the free service. They provide virtually no customer support. For example, if you lose your Hotmail password, and none of the password reset mechanisms work standards, then you’re out of luck. The same is true for most of the free services. Sow sow met. In an extreme case, these services can listen to the lawyers and court staff, so you can try the approach that if it’s worth it for you.
But the real solution, in my opinion, is to avoid the free service as the only repository for your important information. Paying for a service that has a real person to support you and help you when problems like this arise.
I really can not stress that enough.
The lesson here?
Do not use the free account as the only repository for vital information.
Do not lose your own password.
Use strong passwords that are hard to guess.
Establish mechanisms to reset passwords that many service providers by providing an answer to a secret question that only you know, or by providing an alternate email addresses to a service other.
If you have a problem with someone, intrusion into their accounts are not the answer. Do not try. Do not bother asking.
This really is an oversimplification of the many variations.
But you understand and know. People want to hack into someone else’s account for different reasons. Some, like the latest, sounds perfectly legal. Others, not so much. And others are just blatant attempts at theft or harassment roi.Hay read the article above to understand better.