A. It sounds like you have bigger issues than a live-in Facebook password hacker. Here's another shocker, Romeo, you don't need to be a computer wizard to access someone's passwords. Your browser stores passwords for you. Whether you use Chrome, Firefox or Safari, your wife just needs to know the right spot in the browser's settings to see them. In the case of Internet Explorer, a free program can retrieve saved passwords. Click here to learn the exact steps for seeing browser passwords and steps you can take to keep them safe. Good luck!
On the Kim Komando Show, the nation's largest weekend radio talk show, Kim takes calls and dispenses advice on today's digital lifestyle, from smartphones and tablets to online privacy and data hacks. For her daily tips, free newsletters and more, visit her website at Komando.com. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Right now Facebook says there is no need to reset your password. The hackers exploited access tokens, which are the digital keys that keeps users logged into their Facebook accounts and other apps that use a Facebook login.
Stolen passwords could allow hackers to access your emails, bank accounts, credit card information, Social Security number, and more. With your passwords, cybercriminals can view your most private information, access your bank accounts, apply for credit cards in your name, file fraudulent tax returns, or commit other serious crimes.
The page will look very legitimate. Here is where you need to stop and think. If you are logged into the Facebook App or page, you do not need to re-enter your credentials. If you do enter your email and password on this fake page, you can rest assured that your account is now compromised. When you entered your credentials, it is typically recorded by the hacker for future use or sold on the dark web. 2b1af7f3a8