The social platform Facebook recently stated that during the outbreak of new crown pneumonia, all products that claim to treat or prevent new crown pneumonia will be banned to combat the “sale of anxiety and entrainment of private goods”.
According to the US “Forbes” magazine reported on the 27th, a Facebook spokesperson confirmed to the media that in order to counter the wanton rumors and various conspiracy theories, the company’s social media platform will remove all “related to the new crown epidemic and create some kind of urgency. Sense “advertising, this ban will take effect this week. In the past few days, the Facebook platform ’s “new crown rumors” have proliferated. While spreading rumors, criminals have also taken the opportunity to “encash private goods” —for example, touting various “special effects drugs”, and proclaiming that “there are not many goods and you want to buy quickly “, Causing widespread anxiety and panic. The spokesman cited some false content as outrageous: there were posts saying “drinking bleach can cure the disease”, and some people sold “100% anti-infectious masks”.
Facebook’s latest move marks a sudden change in policy: Just last month, the company insisted that “it will not remove information about the epidemic,” but instead used fact-checking. The media speculates that this conventional method of rumor dispelling may no longer be able to control the speed of spreading false information.
“I’m true, I don’t have a substitute.” According to the report of Russia’s Tajikistan on the 27th, Russian President Vladimir Putin admitted in an interview with the “20 Questions of Putin” column of Tas News Agency that for security reasons, some people had He was advised to use a stand-in and let the stand-in take his place in unsafe country and local events, but he refused.
Ota said that Putin was not interested in using a stand-in. He said: “This proposal has appeared, but I rejected it. It was the most difficult time to fight terrorism.” Andrei Vanenko, a reporter with the Russian Tower, said, “Is there a substitute for Putin?” One of the most interesting questions on the web for leaders. In fact, as early as 20 years ago, this issue aroused the interest of the Russian public. In December 2001, a Russian viewer asked in a live TV broadcast that she believed that a stand-in could replace the president at many meetings, including high-level meetings. At that time, President Putin responded that he had no substitute. Another similar incident occurred in Sochi in August 2009, when President Putin and then Prime Minister Medvedev went out for a walk after attending a working meeting. When a woman saw them, she thought it was not the President and the Prime Minister who took the walk, but their substitutes. Medvedev told the woman with a smile: “No, we are not substitutes, we are ourselves.” In August 2000, Yevgeny Murov, then director of the Russian Federal Security Agency, said in an interview that President Putin There are no substitutes, and allegations that Putin has a substitute are rumors. He said that Russian intelligence agencies regularly check for potential threats from terrorists to the head of state, but the use of substitutes is equivalent to acknowledging that the security work of Russian state leaders has weak links, so it is not necessary at all.
Russian “SM News Network” reported on the 27th that for this media report, Russian political scientist Vladimir Kornilov said that Putin did it right. He did not use stand-ins in official events for personal safety during the country’s most difficult times. At that time, the country’s economic situation was very grim, war was taking place in the North Caucasus, and terrorists and special forces from different countries invaded Russia. Under the circumstances, the use of substitutes by the president was perfectly reasonable, but he refused. “Even if avatars were used at the time, the news would leak out and it was foolish. Now that Russia has a fairly peaceful environment, the president does not need a avatar anymore.”
With the spread of new crown pneumonia in Japan, service workers have begun to wear masks. However, local McDonald’s employees were found not to wear masks. After an interview with the media, it was found that the company instructed them to wear masks because they “cannot provide a smile.”
According to Japanese online media “BLOGOS” reported on the 26th, the reporter visited a number of McDonald’s stores in Tokyo and found that most service staff did not wear masks. After questioning, some employees said that they refused to let employees wear masks because the company believed that wearing a mask would prevent customers from seeing smiles. The media asked Japan’s McDonald’s on this matter, and responded that “the decision not to wear a mask is the judgment of the person in charge of the area and the manager.”
Japan’s McDonald’s later issued a statement denying “no masks”, saying that McDonald’s had its own criteria for judging the crisis. The staff in the previous paragraph did not wear masks. The current crisis response standards have been raised by a notch. At present, waiters receiving guests can wear masks. In the future, new countermeasures will be adopted as the epidemic situation changes.
It is reported that the Japanese service industry originally banned waiters from wearing masks, because it would give customers an impression that the health status of employees was not good.
A recent French survey shows that, although the general health level of the French population has been increasing since 1950, there are still many unsatisfactory places.
According to the French “20 Minutes” reported on the 26th, the survey conducted by the French opinion poll agency Ifop showed that 76% of French people have the habit of washing their hands every day, the remaining 24% do not, and 29% of French people do not use the toilet. The habit of washing hands, 33% of French people do not wash their hands before cooking, nearly 50% of French people do not wash their hands before eating, and only 37% and 30% of French people wash their hands after taking a bus or coming into contact with animals. From a gender perspective, 68% of French men wash their hands after going to the toilet, compared with 75% of women; 31% of men wash their hands after taking public transportation, compared with 42% of women. Surveys show that the only thing men wash more frequently than women is hair. 35% of men wash their hair daily, compared with 8% of women.
It is reported that the results of this new survey show that many French people take a laissez-faire attitude towards personal hygiene. Researchers and doctors say there is still a long way to go to improve the personal hygiene of French people.