According to the latest data from fakespot, a monitoring service company, during the outbreak of the new coronavirus, about 42% of the product reviews on were false comments, which was equivalent to the level during the traditional shopping season. Between March and September this year, fakespot evaluated 720 million reviews on Amazon. It was found that about 42% of the comments were false, up from about 36% in the same period last year. Of course, the increase in the number of false comments also coincides with a large number of consumers turning to online shopping due to the epidemic. “We only see numbers like this on Black Friday or Christmas in 2019,” said saoud khalifah, founder and CEO of fakespot. Of course, this coincides with the blockade measures of the United States. ” < / P > < p > for years, bogus comments have plagued Amazon and other online markets, although these companies are also trying to get rid of them. False commentators (sometimes for compensation) either trumpet the benefits of a product or undermine its sales. To this end, various automated services have emerged to help shoppers assess the authenticity of the reviews they are reading. In response, an Amazon spokesperson said in an email: “companies like fakespot and reviewmeta who claim to ‘check’ reviews are also unable to accurately determine the authenticity of these reviews because they cannot access Amazon’s legitimate data, such as reviewers, sellers and product history.” However, the spokesman also noted that Amazon was aware that “bad actors” were trying to abuse the system and was investing a lot of resources to protect the integrity of the comments. The iPhone 12 keynote has been recorded in Apple park