"Experts" say "it is increasingly common for people to use the interpersonal electronic surveillance of ... social networks to monitor the activities of current and former romantic partners." I say "obviously." If you don't check up on the meaningful people in your life from time to time, you're abnormal — or, alternatively, you're refreshingly grounded and content. Either way, Socrates and I can't relate (the unexamined life is not worth living, amirite?).
So look: it's fine to surreptitiously scroll through Twitter/Instagram/whatever feeds and pray you don't accidentally click "Like" from time to time. I've done it. NSA officers do it (often enough that the NSA has its own spycraft label: LOVEINT). Now, a new study, found in the journal Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking, claims "preoccupied" and "fearful" types are more likely to spy on their partners. Well, thanks.