According to a british study, published on the website Divorce-Online.co.uk, which specialises in the divorce proceedings in the uk, 33% of divorces registered in 2011 contain the word “Facebook” in the procedure.


This percentage would have jumped from 20 to more than 33 % in the space of just two years.


It should be here noted that, in England, the information recorded on the pages of Facebook are admissible as means of proof of a fault committed by one of the spouses (most often adultery).


In France, all evidence is subject to the principle of loyalty in such a way that a husband who would have fraudulently accessed the page Facebook of her husband may not be able to take advantage of the information that there would be identified.


However, still will need you to demonstrate the existence of this fraud.


It is thus necessary to exercise caution and do not leave his account open or accessible to all.

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