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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 $35 bln retailer is growing sales well and has higher margins than Walmart. Yet as Antony Currie and Jen Saba explain, Target trades at a discount to its larger rival, worsened by investors punishing a tiny earnings miss. Neither strategy nor results justify that.
The leader of the Renault-Nissan carmaker alliance is losing one of his many jobs in an unfolding scandal. The big questions include who replaces him, and what happens to the three-way auto partnership he was supposed to bring closer together, Liam Proud explains.
The Chinese tech titan's third-quarter earnings rose 30 percent, defying pessimistic expectations as it weathers a regulatory crackdown on video games. Robyn Mak explains to Pete Sweeney what went right.
The PC maker is closer to returning to the public market after raising its offer for subsidiary VMware’s tracking stock. Rob Cyran explains that the 10 percent price boost, much of it in cash, as well as a board seat has already won over one-time skeptics like Elliott.
The U.S. bank has been dragged into a corruption scandal around Malaysian state fund 1MDB, and the overriding question is whether its internal controls were up to scratch. Gina Chon explains what past cases say about this one, and what punishment might lie in store.
The tech giant has chosen not one new headquarters but two – New York and Arlington, Virginia. That brings more high-paying jobs to wealthy cities with tight labor markets. While Tennessee gets some goodies too, it’s mostly a triumph for the coastal elites, Tom Buerkle explains.
The perfumier is replacing both its chairman and CEO. That comes, Antony Currie and John Foley explain, after Coty made a mess of buying $12.5 bln of P&G assets despite its board, executives and top shareholder JAB being packed with consumer-goods know-how.
The many moving parts at Masayoshi Son’s telecom titan are becoming harder for investors to see clearly. Richard Beales and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss the upcoming mega-IPO of SoftBank’s Japanese mobile unit and the dozens of stakes held by the nearly $100 bln Vision Fund.
Robyn Denholm is Tesla’s new chair and effective boss of its errant chief executive. The Telstra CFO is experienced and nominally independent. But she was a Tesla director during some of Elon Musk’s questionable antics. Proving she can stand up to him will be a challenge.
The Democratic capture of the U.S. House suggests party funders like financier Tom Steyer and Mike Bloomberg got more for their money than GOP backer Sheldon Adelson, says Gina Chon. But after a record $5.2 bln of spending, divided government is a meager return for all.