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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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Sirius XM wants to unite with internet radio rival Pandora, but the deal doesn’t seem to do much for shareholders. The longer-term plan may be to put pressure on record labels. On balance, it’s worth trying, argues Lauren Silva Laughlin.
U.S. President Donald Trump’s fresh duties on Chinese imports will make it harder for U.S. companies in China to protect themselves from retaliation. Christopher Beddor and Clara Ferreira-Marques consider what the real motivation behind the onslaught might be.
The U.S. central bank will finally have a full complement of governors if Donald Trump’s pick, Nellie Liang, is confirmed by the Senate. Gina Chon and Swaha Pattanaik discuss his latest nominee and why his appointments will make the Federal Reserve great again.
Sept 19 - Starbucks and Italy are an unlikely blend, but the $75 bln coffee chain’s first store in downtown Milan is bustling, Lisa Jucca reports. Tourists are definitely on board – the question is whether this new attempt at going upmarket will stimulate shareholders too.
JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon would make a “phenomenal” president, Donald Trump’s ex-aide and former Goldman No. 2 Gary Cohn told Reuters Breakingviews. But Antony Currie and Gina Chon explain the similarities between leading a big firm and the free world are only skin deep.
Canada’s imminent legalization of cannabis is lighting up sky-high multiples for marijuana-related stocks. But as Antony Currie and John Foley explain, the U.S. federal ban on weed means hopes of a joint cross-border expansion could go up in smoke.
Alibaba’s Jack Ma will step down as executive chairman next year, and CEO Daniel Zhang will replace him. Robyn Mak and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss the many questions that remain, including about $150 billion Ant Financial, to plan for this particular retirement party.
Ten years on, Rob Cox and Richard Beales discuss whether a banker like JPMorgan’s Jamie Dimon could run successfully for president and how well the likes of AIG and Citigroup have put their bailouts behind them.
Delays, breakdowns, creaky tunnels – New Yorkers know the pain of outdated infrastructure. John Foley explains there’s no shortage of plans to upgrade the metropolitan area’s rail network, but exorbitant costs and a lack of political will mean more misery for commuters.
Imran Khan’s departure as Snap’s strategy chief shows how Wall Street hot shots can get rich in Silicon Valley without really succeeding. Rob Cyran says the ex-banker got nine-figure pay for helping the social media firm go public but didn’t manage to sustain growth.