- The Warm up Show

TV Reality Show

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.

More Articles from Video Streaming Information:

Comcast is dropping its pursuit of Twenty-First Century Fox media assets, leaving them to Disney for $71 billion. Instead boss Brian Roberts is aiming for pay-TV group Sky. Jen Saba explains how the four-way battle may end.

A record $5 bln fine imposed by European antitrust regulators on the Alphabet unit is the least of its worries. Rob Cyran explains that curbs on the company’s behavior could hamstring its ability to expand in areas like artificial intelligence and self-driving cars.

Goldman finally announced that David Solomon will succeed Lloyd Blankfein as chairman and chief executive this fall. Giving the investment banker both jobs isn’t best governance practice, says Antony Currie, but it ensures the old boss won’t interfere with the new guy.

With Bank of America the latest to report earnings, following JPMorgan, Citigroup and Wells Fargo last week, Antony Currie explains how investors are looking at big U.S. lenders a decade after the financial crisis.

Nike and Adidas are increasingly winning what will soon be a $50 bln battle for Chinese sportswear against local rivals such as Anta and Li Ning. Sharon Lam and Jeffrey Goldfarb discuss why foreign brands may be gaining the edge.

Broadcom’s proposed $19 bln acquisition of software firm CA has vaporized its own market value by almost that amount. Even with no real logic behind the deal, that’s an extreme reaction. Investors may be sensing that serial acquirer Broadcom has run out of ideas, Rob Cyran argues.

With $200 bln of tariffs heading towards Chinese imports, a U.S. trade battle is now in full swing. Congress and businesses were distracted by tax cuts until lately. Now it may be too late, and as Gina Chon explains, there’s scope for things to get worse.

July 10 - Britain is close to having a plan for what it wants after it leaves Europe - but the resignation of two Brexit-backing ministers shows things are far from stable. Peter Thal Larsen explains.

Elon Musk’s carmaker may put up prices in China to cover trade tariffs – but then again its thin finances leave it little choice. Ford, meanwhile, can absorb the shock. Its challenges in the People’s Republic are more strategic, as Antony Currie explains.

Negotiations failed, and U.S. President Donald Trump has pulled the tariff trigger on $34 billion worth of Chinese goods. Christopher Beddor mulls how we got here, and who will pay the bill. © 2018