It’s far, far too easy to break into old Myspace accounts


For people of a certain age, owning a Myspace account was an essential rite of passage. Countless teenage years were spent carefully customizing the CSS on profiles, ranking friends into top eight lists, and picking out the most perfectly angsty pop-punk track to autoplay. Ten years later, Myspace is a relic of the past. It’s forgotten, but not quite gone, existing in a moribund state. Although nobody updates their profiles anymore, they’re still there, ignored and unloved. Myspace, perhaps conscious of the fact that many people have since lost access to the email accounts associated with their profiles, offers a…

This story continues at The Next Web

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