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:
Falling sales and a big first-quarter loss add to the electric-car maker’s hazards. Demand may be falling just as Elon Musk sets lofty new production targets. No wonder, says Antony Currie, that the boss may be changing his tune on raising capital.
NEW YORK, NEW YORK, USA - Luis de Guindos, vice-president of the European Central Bank since June 2018, sits down with Rob Cox, global editor of Reuters Breakingviews in New York, to discuss the upcoming European Parliament election, Brexit, and the outlook for economic growth.
Two oil majors are fighting over who’ll take over shale producer Anadarko. Occidental Petroleum’s $38 bln hostile bid is more generous, but Chevron’s lower-priced offer comes with less risk. John Foley talks through what might happen next.
Twitter’s stock is soaring after unexpectedly good earnings. But as Rob Cyran tells Antony Currie, CEO Jack Dorsey has done a better job running his other company, Square. There’s also more opportunity to grow the payments firm. It deserves more of his time.
D.E. Shaw is raising fees on its flagship fund to 3 percent of assets and 30 percent of gains. It bucks the downward trend even in hedge fund land, and – as Tom Buerkle explains – it shows how the few firms that have the most are getting more.
Zoom and Pinterest both priced their initial public offerings above their indicated range. It’s a sign of confidence, of frothy markets, and of insiders not having to care too much about what new investors think. Robert Cyran explains.
Morgan Stanley capped a weak earnings season for investment banks. James Gorman’s shop suffered a bigger slump in core advising and underwriting than peers, but John Foley says a humming wealth-management arm helped it deliver a better return on equity than Goldman.
The “risk factors” sections in IPO filings are getting positively voluminous. Uber’s tops 35,000 words, and continues a trend that has been going for years. That mostly makes for better-prepared investors, but it also means more homework, explains Rob Cyran.
The investment bank’s revenue and profit dropped in the first quarter, but John Foley spots some good news too: Stable activities like lending make up more of Goldman’s business, and customer deposits are reducing funding costs. Both should eventually boost returns.
Pushy investor Dan Loeb is back for a second time to put pressure on the $60 bln Japanese entertainment-to-electronics conglomerate. Robyn Mak and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss how it’s an opportunity for the PlayStation maker to split the company and create additional value.