face mask packaging machine，face mask packaging machine，face mask packaging machine，face mask packaging machine，The story was perfect outrage fodder for right-wing media outlets like Fox News, The Federalist, Breitbart News, The Daily Wire and The Daily Mail.An activist group in Texas was demanding, online and in letters delivered to homes in upscale Dallas-area communities, that "wealthy white liberals" pledge not to send their kids to top colleges -- so that White people could make amends for past wrongs and "open up spaces for Black and LatinX communities."The story about the apparent radicalism of the self-described "social justice" group Dallas Justice Now, which was even threatening to reveal the names of people who refused to sign the "college pledge," rocketed around conservative media last week.And then things got really weird.Numerous observers, including some Dallas journalists and some conservative commentators, immediately suspected that Dallas Justice Now was a hoax, potentially intended to inflame racial tensions or make the Black Lives Matter movement look bad. And when journalist Steven Monacelli looked into Dallas Justice Now for a story in the Dallas Observer -- after local residents and others on social media began poking around -- he could not find any evidence that the group was authentic.Nor could CNN.We can't definitively say Dallas Justice Now is fake. The group forcefully insisted on its legitimacy in a published statement last week.But at the very least, the available evidence raises significant questions. Some pertinent facts:? The Dallas Justice Now website has a proven connection to a Republican political company.? A Facebook account for "Michele Washington," the supposed spokeswoman for Dallas Justice Now, was taken offline soon after a journalist for Vice inquired to Facebook about is authenticity. Facebook, which declined to comment, has a policy of not allowing users to go by phony names.? As the authenticity of Dallas Justice Now has been questioned in the media, neither Washington nor anyone else affiliated with the group has been willing to take even basic steps to prove that the group is real -- such as speaking out loud to reporters or providing proof of its leaders' identities.? The first article about Dallas Justice Now, published months before the college pledge and months before the group had taken any action of significance, appeared on a website connected to a conservative businessman. The author of the article said "no comment" when we asked how she came to write it.One local resident, Casie Tomlin, told CNN that she "knew" the college pledge request was "fake and meant to cause divide" immediately upon receiving the letter at her home in the affluent Dallas-area city of University Park -- via FedEx, she said -- on July 17.Tomlin is not alone.