Report him and his activity to the police. Bring some relevant evidence with you to support your claims, such as e-mails, web postings, etc. OR, hire an attorney to send a cease & desist letter to him. I'd try the police first. Good luck.
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I would start with the police. Hopefully you have some proof that you can show them so they know what type of person they are dealing with.
DISCLAIMER: David J. McCormick is licensed to practice law in the State of Wisconsin and this answer is being provided for informational purposes only because the laws of your jurisdiction may differ. This answer based on general legal principles and is not intended for the purpose of providing specific legal advice or opinions. Under no circumstances does this answer constitute the establishment of an attorney-client relationship.
Did he really get access to the accounts or just fake you out with an image or doctored transcript?
If he did actually gain access to the accounts, he did not "hack" facebook. While it isn't completely impossible ... it is impossible.
He was able to access her accounts because either
1. He either knows all her passwords
2. guessed them
3. She saved her passwords on his computer when she used it to login.
4. He has a keyboard logger installed on the computer your girlfriend uses. A keyboard logger records activity on a computer and then emails the activity to someone.
The solution is - change all the passwords on a computer other than her own, DO NOT log into anything on her computer until it is scanned for malware or re-imaged. Just turn it off and don't touch it.
2. Give the police the opportunity to look at the computer for malware. After they look at it bring your girlfriend's computer to a computer technician and have them re-image the operating system. If you have a really competent computer technician they can try cleaning it, but if a big box store like best buy is your only option, re-image.
Save everything important like homework and pictures before you re-image the OS because you will loose everything, but that is the only way to reliably get rid of malware.
The law is on your side and you have many remedies for his many types of misconduct. You might even have a criminal black mail complaint against him.
The cheapest way to start would be to have a lawyer send the Ex a cease and desist letter. While it has no legal force on its own, it could scare the ex in to stopping.
I suggest you start by consulting with a knowledgeable attorney. Most lawyers on Avvo, including myself, offer a free phone consultation.
Andrew M. Jaffe
Attorney at Law
Practice Limited to E-Commerce and Internet Law
This post is provided for general informational purposes only and is not intended to be legal advice specific to you. This general information is not a substitute for the advice of an attorney in your jurisdiction. The attorney client relationship is not established by this post.
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