Linked In It could be argued that Linked In is the most useful social network around, especially for job networking. In fact, Linked In specifically suggests that if you have multiple accounts, you should close all but one to consolidate.
The phrase "I wish I could quit you" takes on a whole new meaning when you want out of a relationship with an internet service.
Sure, you once thought you and Facebook or Amazon or Netflix would be together forever, but terms of service change, end-user license agreements mature, and, well, you're just not in the same digital place anymore.
For a few sites, if you stop paying for the service, the site cuts ties fairly quickly. Even after you follow all the required steps, some sites never quite leave you alone, with vestiges of your relationship around forever.
No matter what you call it—deleting, canceling, removing—when you want to be rid of an online account, many sites don't make it easy.
They'll still ask for proof by asking you to identify at least five contacts in your Skype account, plus the email you used to sign up. (This only works for Skype IDs, not if you use your Microsoft ID to log into Skype.) Snapchat Simply deleting the app from your phone doesn't do the trick.
There also isn't a way to delete your account from within the app. On the Web, go to Snapchat's Delete Your Account page and log in.Facebook The mac-daddy of social networking, Facebook had 1.86 billion monthly active users as of late 2016, almost double what it had in 2012, so it probably doesn't miss the few who decide to delete or deactivate accounts. the old heave-ho, keep in mind that Facebook has become an almost-de-facto log-in option for many online services, retailers, and media outlets. So killing a Facebook account could lock you out of more than just one social network, which makes some people very cranky.If you're ready to cut ties, the link to deactivate is in your account settings, found under Security, but here's a direct link to use while logged in. Facebook will try to convince you to stay by showing you photos of the friends who will presumably miss your online presence.If you're looking for a site that's not on our list, check out Account and Just Each serves the same purpose—to let you know which sites and services make it easy to leave, which make it difficult, and which make it damn-near impossible.For now at least, your master Microsoft account signs in to everything Microsofty, from and Skype to Xbox Live and Microsoft Office 365 subscriptions.