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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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Oct 15 - Jen Saba explains how bad things have become at famed but faded U.S. retailer Sears, which has filed for bankruptcy protection. Major investor and chairman Eddie Lampert may be at the end of the road.
Chinese stocks slumped to multi-year lows this week, part of a global swoon. The decline has led to calls for officials to stabilise markets. Robyn Mak and Christopher Beddor discuss what’s driving the selloff and what it means for foreign investors.
Antony Currie and Richard Beales discuss a Financial Times report that James Murdoch may become Tesla’s independent chairman, Chief Executive Elon Musk’s Twitter denial – and what both say about the kind of chairman the company really needs.
The $900 bln e-commerce giant scrapped a recruitment computer program that sidelined women candidates. Antony Currie and Jennifer Saba explain that algorithms are only as good, or as flawed, as their programmers. It takes people, not tech, to change that.
The pharma group’s third CEO of 2018 is a former tobacco-industry executive – a sector usually shunned by drugmakers. That suggests a decisive turn toward consumer goods. It’s a sensible enough idea, but the company’s timing might be off, Robert Cyran suggests.
It’s nearly a year since Saudi Arabia’s crown prince hosted a big conference and talked of liberalizing investment in the kingdom and its society. Rounding up royals and, recently, the disappearance of a prominent journalist undermine the case for showing support this year, as Rob Cox explains.
A wild case of tax evasion involving Chinese movie star Fan Bingbing has ended with a whopping $129 mln in charges. Chris Beddor and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss the possible implications for Beijing’s broader tax policy.
Long, winding supply chains can create big challenges for companies like Apple and Amazon, both of which vigorously denied a report that they installed servers containing rogue chips. Rob Cyran explains why for global manufacturers, supplier risk comes with the territory.
GM and Honda’s collaboration on autonomous cars is a step in a good direction – it should mean less duplication of effort on the part of the world’s biggest auto firms. The logical endgame would be actual mergers that can shore up profits, Antony Currie explains.
Amazon raising its minimum wage to $15 an hour is both less and more than it seems. Rob Cyran explains that most full-timers already make in excess of that amount. But part-time and seasonal help will benefit, and the move will pressure rivals like Target and Walmart.