“Don’t be mistaken for communication” SSG Owner Jeong Yong-jin leaves a heartfelt message
Jeong Yong-jin (52), the owner of SSG Landers, expressed his feelings about the recent controversy through social media.
On the 15th, owner Jeong Yong-jin wrote in his SNS introduction, ‘This is a personal space. Please don’t mistake it for communication. If there are posts you don’t like or feel uncomfortable with, please let me know in the comments. In the previous post, the phrase ‘I will make it invisible forever’ was written at the very end, but as of 2:20 pm, that part has been deleted.
Recently, SSG has been embroiled in strong suspicions that the so-called ‘secret power’, a close aide to former manager Ryu Seon-kyu, intervened in the process of taking over as new manager Seong-yong Kim after former manager Seon-kyu Ryu voluntarily resigned. 메이저놀이터
In response, SSG fans came to Jung’s social media, which they have been communicating with openly since the 12th, and expressed their critical opinions about the incident by leaving comments or sending messages.
Then, on the 13th, owner Jeong chose to not communicate, such as deleting posts with critical comments and blocking comment windows.
Even after that, as SSG fans’ public opinion intensified, in the end, owner Jung left a message directly. The content is rather shocking. Owner Jung said that it is a ‘personal space’ and that ‘don’t mistake it for communication’ and that his social media was not a communication channel unlike the public’s perception.
If his SNS was an extremely private space, as Jung said, there is no problem at all. However, as owner of SSG Landers and vice-president of Shinsegae Group, Chung has been receiving great love as he earned the nickname ‘Yong Jin-i hyung’ by communicating closely with the public who have loved his companies as well as his fans and consumers. come.
However, in the end, it is the appearance of choosing an extremely ‘individual’ path rather than a ‘public figure’ by revealing through a direct method that the entire series of processes was not ‘communication’.