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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 18 - All’s quiet in Macau as protests rock neighbouring Hong Kong. The sparsely populated casino hub is gambling on closer ties with China and its tourists to help, but Katrina Hamlin and Robyn Mak discuss how that leaves it dangerously exposed to a mainland downturn.
UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson has an agreement for the country to leave the European Union. But Peter Thal Larsen explains that the concessions he made will make striking new trade deals harder. And whether Parliament will back his Brexit plan is too close to call.
Running political campaign messages accounts for a tiny sliver of Facebook’s revenue, but generates a welter of bad publicity. Jennifer Saba argues that the smart thing for the social media firm’s boss, Mark Zuckerberg, to do is to avoid showing political ads at all.
JPMorgan, Goldman Sachs, Citigroup and Wells Fargo reported third-quarter earnings of varying quality largely linked to their different business models. Antony Currie and Rob Cox discuss.
The NBA is under pressure from Beijing over an executive's support for Hong Kong protests. Pete Sweeney and Clara Ferreira Marques discuss what went wrong, and whether American basketball can figure out a way to stay in China.
The California utility’s shareholders just got dinged again. The bankruptcy judge let creditors file a rival restructuring plan that gives more to wildfire victims – and less to equity owners. Robert Cyran explains how this shifts power in what will probably be a long process.
What happened to rattle the U.S. money markets in September, and what happens next? Anna Szymanski explains the repo ructions, why the Federal Reserve had to intervene, and what it means for monetary policy in the future.
Viacom’s animated series “South Park” joined the host of U.S. companies apologizing to China for expressing political views. Some are more sincere than others. Jennifer Saba explains what’s at stake for companies trying to balance strong views with a need to please shareholders.
American healthcare matters to voters, but the options are wide-ranging. President Trump’s vision of more private sector involvement jars with Democratic proposals for more government-funded coverage. Investors seem to expect something closer to the latter, Robert Cyran explains.
China’s answer to electric-car maker Tesla is struggling as it burns cash amid stalling sales. Katrina Hamlin and Jeffrey Goldfarb talk about Nio’s options, and whether a tie-up of some kind with Warren Buffett-backed BYD might make some sense for both companies.