We already knew that "Jackie," the woman who told Rolling Stone she was gang-raped at the University of Virginia, likely fabricated the attack. But new evidence shows that she created an email address for her fake attacker after the alleged attack occurred.

Lawyers for U.Va. Dean Nicole Eramo, who is now suing Rolling Stone after being presented as callous toward Jackie, have presented evidence showing that an email account belonging to "Haven Monahan" was created on Oct. 2, 2012, and was connected to U.Va.'s computer network.

"Haven Monahan" was the name of the man Jackie told her friends she had a date with and who allegedly orchestrated the alleged gang rape she later described. Charlottesville police concluded that no one named Haven Monahan was currently attending or had ever attended U.Va., and photos of the man Jackie sent her friends turned out to be an old high school classmate who lived nowhere nearby and barely knew her.

The day after the email account was created, one of Jackie's friends, Ryan Duffin, received an email from Monahan with a letter Jackie had written confessing her love for Duffin.

Further, text messages from Monahan sent to Jackie's friends appeared from ever-changing numbers linked to a service that allows users to send messages from fake phone numbers.

Eramo's attorneys had asked Jackie and her lawyers to turn over all information relating to Monahan, and they claimed they had. Eramo's recent court filing alleges, however, that someone from the Stein Mitchell law firm, which is now representing Jackie, accessed the Monahan email account on March 18, 2016. Eramo and her lawyers write in their latest court filings that this new information leads to "only one logical conclusion: Jackie is 'Haven Monahan.'"

Four days after they accessed the Haven Monahan email address in March, Jackie's lawyers sent Eramo another letter claiming "that Jackie was not in possession of these emails." Thus, the new court filings also indicate that Jackie and her attorneys have not complied with a court order to turn over all relevant materials in her possession. Eramo's lawyers add that Jackie is "a serial liar who invented" her account of being gang raped by fraternity members as part of an initiation ceremony.

Charlottesville police concluded in March of 2015 that there was no evidence to suggest the attack had taken place, as there was no party the night of the alleged incident, as Jackie claimed. The fraternity in question, Phi Kappa Psi, also holds its pledging activities in the spring, not the fall, so there wouldn't have been any kind of initiation the night of the attack or pledges to take part.

Eramo is suing Rolling Stone for $7.5 million in damages due to the story, which was eventually retracted by the magazine and investigated by the Columbia Journalism Review. Several members of the named fraternity, who say they were easily identified by information in the now-retracted article, are also suing the magazine. The fraternity chapter itself is also suing.

Ashe Schow is a commentary writer for the Washington Examiner.