pegazus.net - The Warm up Show
TV Reality Show
Reality television is a genre of television programming which presents purportedly unscripted dramatic or humorous situations, documents actual events, and features ordinary people instead of professional actors. Although the genre has existed in some form or another since the early years of television, the term reality television is most commonly used to describe programs produced since 2000. Documentaries and nonfictional programming such as the news and sports shows are usually not classified as reality shows.
More Articles from Video Streaming Information:
The office-share company’s IPO prospects are dimming – but home-rental site Airbnb is in the ascendant. While both have been valued at more than $30 bln, Airbnb’s asset-light business shows signs of better profitability, scale and real network effects, Robert Cyran argues.
Luxury boatmaker Ferretti counts George Clooney and Sophia Loren among its customers. Chinese owner Weichai salvaged it after it hit choppy financial waters and is now planning an IPO. Lisa Jucca dons her sea legs to assess whether it’s a ship-shape investment.
The We Company is delaying its initial public offering, as its likely valuation has declined from $47 billion to $10 billion, per news reports. Without growth, the WeWork business might be worth even less, Liam Proud says. But WeWork without an IPO may not last long, either.
Naspers is Africa’s biggest company thanks to a 2001 bet on China’s Tencent. But its elephantine size on the Johannesburg exchange meant a chunky value discount. Listing its Tencent stake in Europe has helped; scrapping golden shares would close the gap further, says Ed Cropley.
The iconic co-founder of China's e-commerce titan, Alibaba, has stepped down and handed the reins to his successor. Pete Sweeney and Robyn Mak talk about what this means for the company, and what challenges await its next generation of leaders as growth slows.
Hong Kong’s stock exchange wants to merge with its British peer, which is itself pursuing a $27 billion deal with data provider Refinitiv. As Peter Thal Larsen explains, the last-ditch attempt to snag London’s perennial takeover target seems unlikely to succeed.
The iPhone maker’s annual product launch included a $5 TV offering that undercuts pricier Netflix and Disney. It won’t make much impact on a near-$1 trillion company that mostly makes its money from selling phones – but it sets an intriguing precedent, Robert Cyran explains.
The automaker’s bonds fell after Moody’s cut its credit rating to junk. Weak profitability is old news, though, says Antony Currie, and Ford still has net cash. But heavy capital spending needs could force it to reduce the dividend, which may explain the stock’s drop.
Italy’s corporate and political establishment gathered for the annual Ambrosetti conference as legislators prepared to confirm a new odd-couple government in Rome this week. Rob Cox and Lisa Jucca beam in from the sunny shores of Lake Como.
The city's leader Carrie Lam is formally withdrawing a controversial extradition bill which set off months of anti-government protests. Pete Sweeney and Robyn Mak talk about what this latest concession means, as well as the economic impact of the unrest on Hong Kong.