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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 global backlash against the Chinese telecoms equipment maker grows by the day, with the company this week facing fresh battles in the U.S. and Europe. Robyn Mak and Christopher Beddor discuss the issues Huawei faces and why it has so few options to address them.
Activist shareholders are preparing to storm European boardrooms in 2019. Our London Predictions event will discuss what investors want and how companies should respond to them. Panelists include Anne-Sophie d’Andlau, co-founder of CIAM, an activist investor; Rich Thomas, a managing director in Lazard’s Shareholder Advisory Group; Leslie McGibbon, who led global communications for AkzoNobel during a high-stakes corporate battle and Liad Meidar, a Managing Partner and Chief Investment Officer at Gatemore Capital Management.
Paris will provide an alternative to London and Frankfurt as a global business center in Europe despite the “gilets jaunes” movement, argued the participants of Breakingviews’ inaugural panel in the City of Light. France also provides some tasty targets for uppity investors.
Antony Currie and Reuters global autos editor Joe White explain why the global alliance between Ford Motor and Volkswagen is underwhelming – and discuss whether the costs of developing autonomous and electric cars could drive the two into a merger.
Four executives share insights into the challenges of innovating and competing in financial services this year, followed by a discussion with TPG Group’s co-chief executives on the prognosis for private equity.
HNA, the famously overextended Chinese conglomerate, is rushing assets like airlines and New York property to auction. It needs to shrink a massive debt pile, but falling markets may force it to discount assets. Christopher Beddor and Pete Sweeney discuss what went wrong.
The political stalemate idling the U.S. government is affecting financial markets. Rob Cyran explains that the Securities and Exchange Commission can’t review IPO filings, give companies guidance or fight fraud. The longer this drags on, the greater the costs will be.
The faded U.S. retailer isn’t convinced by Chairman Eddie Lampert’s offer to buy it out of bankruptcy and may liquidate itself. As Jen Saba explains, in a sense that’s been ongoing for years with spinoffs including a real-estate business that counts Warren Buffett as an investor.
Eli Lilly is paying a huge premium for the cancer-treating upstart and might not get a return for years. But Antony Currie and Robert Cyran explain that Loxo’s appeal lies in how it looks for what causes cancer, not where it occurs. That could be a big money-spinner.
Airbnb is doing surprisingly well in China, even as tech companies like Uber exit. Its business model complements Beijing’s push to lower rents – and track citizens. Sharon Lam and Pete Sweeney discuss what the company has gotten right.