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1

Ideally you should not. If they have successfully authenticated through another means, don't impose further burdens on them. You can see that this method is used by the Stack Exchange network (for example) - after you have authenticated through Google, you don't have to create a password.


2

The only reason I can think of for which this procedure can make sense is to prevent someone who has physical access to your computer/smartphone from logging in the site. Given that the Facebook session is usually opened for most users, anyone with access to the computer/smartphone of these users could get access to the site, impersonating them. If you ...


1

If you had notification alerts on, you would receive the login alert over SMS / E-mail (depends on you what have you chosen). And if you suspect that someone hacked into your account immediately change your password. Now, to answer your question: "Is there a way I can see why this SMS was sent?" There are no results for this question and I can't ...


2

It looks like the IPv6 address of the machine that connected. It is made up of eight groups of four hexadecimal digits. You can search for the owner of the network and inform the ISP of that network. There are many but http://ip-lookup.net will search for info about IPv6 addresses. Update: I ran a lookup on my own address and got better results with ...



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