(1) False. Let $X_1$, $X_2$, $X_3$ be mutually independent normal$(0,1)$ variables. Compute
$$ E(X_1+X_2)(X_2+X_3) = E(X_1X_2 + X_1X_3+X_2^2 + X_2X_3) = 0 + 0 + 1 + 0=1.
This is different from
and therefore $X_1+X_2$ and $X_2+X_3$ are not independent.
(2) False. Take the $X$'s from (1) and define $Y_i := \exp(X_i)$ . Then the $Y$'s are mutually independent. But $Y_1Y_2$ and $Y_2Y_3$ are not independent; if they were, then $\log(Y_1Y_2):=X_1+X_2$ and $\log(Y_2Y_3):=X_2+X_3$ would be independent.
(3) False. Find normal$(0,1)$ variables $X_1$, $X_2$, $X_3$ that are pairwise independent. For example, see two of the answers to this question. Next, note that the calculation in (1) requires only pairwise independence.
These types of assertions are typically false. One strategy is to experiment with expectations, as done in step (1); what would independence imply about expectations? Another strategy is to check if the assertion holds with discrete variables; if it doesn't, then it likely won't hold for continuous ones. Also it's good to visualize what variables look like when they are independent, and when they are pairwise independent. (Refer to the answers to that other question again.)