There's a certain paradox in complaining about what you insist no one will want:
Supermarket giant Lidl has faced a backlash for selling pre-peeled "naked" onions in plastic packaging.
There is no point in complaining about, nor campaigning against, what you insist no one will or could want. For, in a market economy, if no one wants it then it will quickly enough disappear for lack of demand.
It is only if you think that people will buy it but that they shouldn't that there is a case for banning or saying that people shouldn't.
As with, say, a new supermarket. If everyone does indeed want to shop in the High Street then the existence of the new and larger store will make no difference. It is only if you think they won't shop at and therefore maintain the High Street that you have a case for protesting.
That case only being that people will do as they wish and you wish they wouldn't.
Peeled onions? If no one wants them then they won't be sold beyond a most limited trial. If people do then why shouldn't they have them?