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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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India’s prime minister was re-elected with a bigger majority. The scale of his win was a surprise. Una Galani and Pete Sweeney discuss why people like the strongman leader, his unsettling style of governance, and the economic priorities for the next five years.
Global regulators meeting to review a software fix for the 737 MAX have the airplane maker in a holding pattern. Tom Buerkle and Rob Cyran discuss how CEO Dennis Muilenburg’s failure to address the problem squarely could prolong the plane’s grounding, and the stock’s woe.
Two recent cases make it far harder to read U.S. regulators’ tea leaves: two D.C. agencies with differing views of the T-Mobile US-Sprint merger, and the story behind a judge’s ruling against Qualcomm. Antony Currie and Jennifer Saba explain why this is bad for business.
Rob Cyran and Richard Beales discuss the winners and losers from the U.S. government’s move to ban sales of telecoms gear and services to Huawei. The Chinese company’s domestic rivals may benefit somewhat, but a big winner across the board could be Korea’s Samsung Electronics.
T-Mobile US and Sprint are a step closer to merging, with the $26 bln union blessed by their U.S. regulator. As Jen Saba explains, one subtext is the federal government’s focus on leadership in the latest technology, which has also helped Qualcomm and hurt China’s Huawei.
Arch-rival Chinese titans Alibaba and Tencent, worth a combined $900 bln, released financial results on the same day. Robyn Mak and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss the rare places where they overlap, namely fintech, and their differences, including a valuation gap.
Walmart had a good first fiscal quarter, especially for sales in U.S. stores. Jen Saba explains why the momentum could fade with President Donald Trump’s latest tariffs on Chinese goods. Suppliers, the retailer, its employees and tens of millions of customers could all face pain.
Shared-office company WeWork has set up a new division to buy buildings, a big departure for the loss-making company as it prepares for an IPO. There’s some logic to it, as Robert Cyran explains. And fortunately investors are pretty forgiving.
Comcast’s Brian Roberts will sell his 33% of the Walt Disney-controlled video-streaming service to the Mouse House, but only in five years’ time. It’s one more way Roberts may profit from his long-running jousting with counterpart Bob Iger.
The Japanese automaker has resisted merger proposals from France’s Renault since former Chairman Carlos Ghosn’s arrest. But the company’s weak profitability would benefit from greater integration, which could make it a juicy target for activists, says Liam Proud.