After several months of rectification, Didi Hitchhiker, which has experienced twists and turns, is finally online again. One stone stirred up a thousand waves, and Didi's new ride-hailing regulations encountered a frenzy of criticism special database such as "discrimination against women and discriminatory treatment". After 24 hours, Didi urgently issued a new regulation, which states that both men and women cannot use the ride after 8 pm. To understand this matter, it is easy to fall into the vicious circle of self-talk. The Bible says: There is nothing new under the sun.
Let's start by telling a story that might give us a new perspective. 1. The product has risks, what should the enterprise do? In 1984, a two-year-old girl named Joy Griffith climbed into her grandfather's deck chair to watch a cartoon. At one point, she was caught between the foldable footrest and the seat; the footrest caught her head and she began to choke. As a special database result, the young child suffered permanent brain damage and has since been in a vegetative state, lying in the hospital. In June 1985, the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission issued a National Consumer Alert, alerting consumers.
The commission's chief economist, did some calculations and he estimated that 40 million chairs were in use, each one for a decade. It is estimated that changing the rules would likely save one life each year. Since the Commission's 1980 market costing special database determined the value of a life to be $1 million, the benefit of changing the regulations was only $10 million. So in December, the committee decided that chair makers don't have to be required to modify their products