Well for the UK that would be nonsense because you can count the number of hydrogen fueling stations on 2 hands, possibly even 1 hand, so it's only practical to a negligible number of drivers who live within convenient range of facilities.The hydrogen car is not only a solution in the future, it is already today a user friendly option with technology available today.
It forms a proper alternative to BEV's in its current form.
These types of articles miss the point, it isn't about having a vehicle which works well on a particular type of fuel or energy source, it's about the wider system that the vehicle exists within, which includes all of the infrastructure to produce that fuel/energy in the quantities needed, distribute it to where its needed and then sell it to car drivers in a convenient way.
It isn't sufficient to have a good vehicle, it needs the energy system in place to support it and hydrogen doesn't have that currently. And given the difficulty in getting the system in place for EVs, despite electric being available pretty much everywhere, think of the challenges of building up a hydrogen fueling infrastructure.