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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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The ride-hailing company seeks a valuation of up to $23 bln with its public offering. Lyft has first-mover advantage over Uber, but as Richard Beales explains, supervoting shares for the founders and no clear path to profitability pose tough questions for investors.
After scandal enveloped a member of South Korean boy band Big Bang, shares in the industry’s talent agencies plummeted this week. Robyn Mak and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss how YouTube and Spotify should be able to help the popular music export pick up the beat again.
March 14 - CEO Larry Culp says he’s hitting the reset button for the beleaguered conglomerate. But as Antony Currie and Tom Buerkle explain, selling assets and restructuring businesses will take time – and depend on avoiding problems that are beyond Culp’s control.
Weed is getting a new kind of celebrity endorser. Trian’s Nelson Peltz will bring his consumer-products nous to Aurora Cannabis in exchange for options for a 2 percent stake. John Foley says this is a smokin’ deal for the activist, whose options are already in the money.
Senators Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar have called for tighter antitrust enforcement of tech giants in their presidential campaigns. With pressure for action growing, Jen Saba says Silicon Valley would do better to work with regulators rather than fighting them.
The plane maker’s shares fell on Monday after the second fatal accident involving its new 737 MAX 8 model in six months. Even if the financial hit proves smaller than the market reaction suggests, Boeing’s prospects could still be impaired by the disaster, Ed Cropley explains.
Gender equality hasn’t improved much in C-suites and boardrooms worldwide since the last International Women’s Day, but Hong Kong’s Hang Seng Bank sets a strong example to follow. Katrina Hamlin and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss what the $46 bln company gets right, and how.
Boss Mark Zuckerberg wants to take the social network in a radical new direction focused around private, encrypted communications. That may address concerns over the firm’s data breaches, but as Jen Saba explains, it could undermine its ad-driven business model.
Traders might complain about low volatility, but conditions are ideal for those who want to borrow cheaply and lend at higher rates. The carry trade has made a comeback, but if it unwinds sharply, it won’t just be speculators who get whacked, Swaha Pattanaik explains.
Lyft and Uber could between them raise twice as much from their IPOs as all U.S.-listing tech firms did last year. Antony Currie and Robert Cyran explain how, with the likes of Palantir, Slack and Airbnb also mulling going public, there may be more supply than demand.