@EssExTee I think it would be better to compare this van to a similar size van from 25 years ago.
It might seem that way but you have to consider it in the light of whether other vans on the market actually have what you refer to as 'nannies'. And quite a few do. And an increasing number of these 'nannies' are required under Australian Design Rules.
It also has to be acknowledged that this particular van is almost exactly the same as the current Renault Trafic (also available on the Oz market). The Trafic has a 3 star rating based on the test standards from 2015 when it was released. If it were subjected to the 2020 standard then it too would almost certainly get zero stars (along with many other vehicles released then or earlier). It is well known that a five star car from 2015 is likely to rate no better than 3 star according to the new 2020 test regime.
The ANCAP ratings are especially weaponised by fleet managers and insurance companies. A zero rating (in fact, any rating less than five) is likely to mean that a fleet manager in unlikely to procure that vehicle for occupational health and safety reasons and (more importantly) insurance costs (because personal injury and public liability premiums are going to be lower).