All disputes still have to return to the truth.

  Recently, the term "Hex Technology" has become popular on the Internet.

This word from the game "League of Legends" refers specifically to a top technology that combines magic and technology, but in the mouth of short video bloggers, it has become a way to "turn rotten into magic" ingredients.

Milk tea is prepared with creamer powder and non-dairy creamer; steak is pressed with minced meat and leftovers; bird's nest is soaked with gelatin sheet and non-dairy creamer with syrup; a spoonful of three-flower evaporated milk is put into the pot, tap water Immediately turned into white sheep soup...

  Examining this popularity will find that it is not how profound and professional knowledge or skills these short video bloggers have, but that they have shown a side that is unknown to the public with years of experience.

What these bloggers call "technology and hard work" is closely related to the daily life of the public, which makes the audience feel inconceivable at the same time, but also has many emotions such as anger, disappointment, sadness, etc., which finally converge into rolling traffic, whistling on the Internet.

  However, along with the popularity, controversy also blows.

Supporters believe that bloggers have used what they have learned to expose the behavior of unscrupulous merchants to deceive consumers, and some netizens even expressed their remorse that "the mother has not persuaded her for 20 years, but she was quickly persuaded by 'technology and hard work'". .

Opponents believe that this is a stigmatizing food additive that will affect the survival of small and medium-sized enterprises, especially under the influence of the epidemic, the catering industry is generally sluggish.

  However, the right and wrong in this matter are actually quite clear-cut.

If these short video bloggers are simply popularizing science, without deliberately smearing anyone, and without any illegal activities of collecting money behind their backs, then their content is legitimate and even beneficial.

After all, what can be wrong with letting the public know more common sense in life and develop a healthier lifestyle?

  Therefore, all disputes still have to return to authenticity.

If their so-called popular science is unreliable and full of fallacies or biased inducements, then the output of such "false knowledge" should of course be regulated or even curbed.

For catering practitioners, if the use range and dosage of those food additives are reasonable and allowed by relevant laws and regulations, it is also justified.

Conversely, excessive or excessive use of additives is harmful and even sinful.

  According to reports, blogger Xin Jifei has successively revealed "secrets" such as honey synthesized from sugar water and flavor, starch sausage without meat, and gelatin film mixed with syrup to make bird's nest.

What this reveals may be that some businesses are suspected of illegal activities such as false propaganda, production and sale of counterfeit goods, and shoddy goods.

What should be asked is the guilt of the relevant merchants, not the guilt of low prices.

There is no original sin for low prices, but how can illegal operations be gently put down?

  As for the views of "creating anxiety" and "affecting the development of small and medium-sized enterprises", they should also be based on factual basis.

It would be unfair and a moral kidnapping to put such a hat on bloggers just because they told more truth and insider stories.

Could it be said that the development of enterprises can sacrifice the rights and interests of consumers and the health of the people?

In order to take care of the civilian nature of "low prices", should consumers be "in the dark" to feel good about themselves?

There is no such morality in the world, and there is no such reason.

  If someone speaks the truth and hurts others, it is probably not the one who tells the truth.

If someone tells the truth and disillusiones the bright image of an industry, then it is the industry that should be reflected, and the response should be positive improvement of the industry, moving towards a more authentic, transparent and healthy, rather than accusing the truth-teller of destroying The unspoken rules of "conventional".

We should not be afraid of the truth. What we should be afraid of is that everyone, regardless of right or wrong, only talks about morality.

  Chengdu Business Daily-Red Star News Special Commentator Fan Cheng