Electrical expert on diy.se with a public service announcement / context challenge.
Don't buy anything that touches mains power on Amazon
Amazon is a river of cheap Chinese junk. Amazon lets anyone (i.e. The Ebay/Alibaba crowd) sell on their platform. This is called the Amazon Marketplace, and consists of any listing that says "Ships from and sold by XXXXX" or "Sold by XXXXX and Fulfilled by Amazon" in the fine print. The latter earns Prime shipping, even though it's not from Amazon.
Amazon is reasonably responsible with their own stuff, i.e. "Ships from and sold by Amazon.com", but it's intentionally hard to tell the difference.
Every electrical code requires equipment be approved. Approval means by a competent testing lab, and due to treaties and opening of markets, testing labs are now multinational: UL, CSA, BSI, TUV, ETL and a few others. CE is not a testing lab -- a prominent CE means the builder refuses to build to the standards required for a proper mark. The device isn't properly insulated, cheap components are used, wire and path sizes aren't to snuff, the plastic will accelerate flame or make toxic smoke, etc.
CE has some tooth within the EU, but not with anything that ships from Amazon. If you bought it retail at Wickes, or B2B direct from Siemens, then yes, but your question is specifically about untrusted Amazon vendors.
If burning your house down wasn't bad enough, fires are investigated. You may find your fire insurance doesn't pay. Right now, these vendors are using Amazon's dropship-to-Amazon fulfillment to do an end-run around product safety laws. That doesn't make that OK.
I mean look. I use the cheap junk-stream for all sorts of stuff, but it's all low-voltage hobby stuff in metal chassis, that's watched when run. I would certainly never connect it to AC mains. Mains electricity is not to be trifled with.
If you don't trust the company to respect your privacy, don't expect them to respect your safety.
And if you don't see a traditional UL-style listing with a file number, back it goes.