Although there are many unknowns surrounding the mysterious hacker that has left their imprint on WWE programming in recent weeks, there is one thing that we do know about it.
A Twitter account with the handle @TheMessageWWE posted a video that was the same one that aired on the April 17 episode of SmackDown. However, one interesting detail is that the account, which only has one tweet up, has more than 100,000 followers.
꓅̵̦̺̼̐̀ꑛ̴̖̟̖̰́̆̍͆ꍟ̷̹̔ ̵͖̺̳̻́͆͛̔꓅̵̡̣̆̀꒓̸͕̥̋̚͠ͅꐇ̴͔̤̅͊̚͘꓅̶͎̍͆ꑛ̵͓̊̿̌ ̴̼̮͍̻̊̏͒̀ꅐ̶͇̂̚ꂑ̴̧͖͊̈꒒̶̧͇͚̃̀̆꒒̷̟͂̀̑͘ ̶̝̻͠ꃃ̵̱̦̩͇̈̏ꍟ̸̬̜́̋͜ ̸̤̞̠̿̕ꑛ̶͔̪̟͙̒̒̃̇ꍟ̷̥͉͆ꋫ̶̢̱̀꒓̷̮̔̽̒̄ꁕ̴̛͚͇̈̓.̵̨̡͉̥̈́̊͑͝ pic.twitter.com/j4ynaoyj1X— The Message (@TheMessageWWE) April 21, 2020
An account amassing that many followers out of nowhere for a seemingly new account is interesting and that is because it isn't a new account. The account is actually for the old "Stand Up For WWE" campaign that started several years ago, but was abandoned a long time ago.
The account is verified on Twitter and it is part of a list of official WWE accounts. It should also be noted that, when typing @StandUpForWWE on the Twitter search bar, the hacker account is the first one that pops up before hitting search.
Yes. The account was a WWE-run account, like one of those old WWE Reads or WWE Cares side accounts they used to run but abandoned year ago, can tell because the account is on this list. https://t.co/irPJVIx3sh— Danny (@dajosc11) April 21, 2020
Stand Up For WWE was a social media campaign where WWE invited fans to voice their support for the company online.
Back in early April, the hacker showed a couple of hidden cameras that revealed that Sonya Deville was behind the relationship between Dolph Ziggler and Mandy Rose, and Otis' heartbreak.