According to foreign media reports, last week Hindenburg research released a shocking report in which it accused Nikola, an electric car start-up, and its founder, Trevor Milton, of lying about making deals with big companies. Nikola’s farce began on Monday, local time. < / P > < p > Nikola’s rebuttal is very elaborate, saying that the company never said one was moving on its own or through its own power system. Instead, the start-up pointed out that it only showed the prototype of the fuel cell semitrailer “in motion” in a video in 2017, but did not take the opportunity to explain what drove the car. This may be true, but it is undeniable that it was at least a deceptive strategy, and the display at the time led many to believe that the company already had a fully operational prototype and fuel cell power system. < / P > < p > Hindenburg points out that the truck “was just photographed rolling down a mountain,” while Nikola used some shooting techniques to create the effect that the car was powered. Nikola did not respond in a statement Monday. < / P > < p > the company thought the video was irrelevant because it was three years ago, and Nikola later gave up the truck. A large part of Hindenburg’s report accused Milton and his company of exaggerating their technology and development process. The start-up is supposed to have installed fuel cells and battery technology and is ready for one semi, but now Nikola calls it a “very successful proof of concept.”. The Hindenburg report accused the start-up of telling too many lies and creating too many illusions. However, Hindenburg’s report was withdrawn one day after General Motors signed an agreement with Nikola to jointly produce its promised electric pickup truck and provide batteries and fuel cell hardware for it. The question of supplier details is still a curious one: if Nikola had been bragging three years ago, why would GM have provided it with batteries and fuel cell hardware? Global Tech