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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.

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Gender pay is a big issue on U.S. proxies this year. Alphabet is fighting a motion to report median male and female salaries, claiming it has equalized pay within job types, but Jen Saba explains that fuller data can help reveal the real problem – a lack of women in top posts.

Facebook’s privacy issues make it an unlikely issuer of a cryptocurrency. But as Tom Buerkle explains, Mark Zuckerberg wants to grow the social network’s tiny payments business, and his array of blue-chip partners might encourage consumers to embrace the new digital coin.

Pfizer is buying Array BioPharma for $11 billion, a 62% premium. It’s Big Pharma buying another smallish biotech, but in this case, Array’s backstory is a mix of skill, law and luck, as Rob Cyran explains.

The Chinese financial centre is bracing for another round of massive protests. Robyn Mak and Pete Sweeney discuss the reasons for the discontent, why the demonstrations caught the government by surprise, and whether Beijing will back down.

The Gallic carmaker may want to restart merger talks with Fiat Chrysler. Potential interference from the French government is still a concern. But as Liam Proud explains, Renault shareholders also need to be more realistic about the takeover value of the company.

Aside from the grounding of Boeing’s 737 MAX jets, the company collected zero new orders in May. Customers are becoming stingier, and the effect isn’t limited to the U.S. giant – Airbus orders have also slowed. Still it’s the last thing Boeing needs, as Tom Buerkle explains.

The giant e-retailer is pulling out of the meal-delivery business. Antony Currie and Rob Cyran explain why – and discuss what this means for the sector’s big players DoorDash, Grubhub and Uber. With margins declining, consolidation is likely to be on the menu.

United Technologies and Raytheon want to merge, yet there’s little overlap between their aerospace and defense businesses. Meanwhile the $114 bln UTC is spinning off two divisions after buying another. Raytheon might want to wait until the smoke clears, John Foley suggests.

Following the tragic crackdown on student protests in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square 30 years ago, China delivered on promises of prosperity even as inequality grew. Pete Sweeney and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss the fresh economic burdens confronting the country’s young workers.

JPMorgan Chase is shuttering an app-based account for millennials, after miscalculating what they wanted out of their bank. Fortunately, learning from failure is a feature of the tech sector, and size helps when it comes to taking risks, John Foley explains.

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