pegazus.net - 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:
PayPal’s $4 billion acquisition of Honey Science, an online rewards company, may snare customers who would otherwise end up with payment rivals like Apple and Square. That sounds enticing enough, but it’s a lot to spend on an uncertain result, Robert Cyran explains.
The world’s biggest oil company has fixed on a $1.7 trillion valuation – less than it wanted but probably more than it merited. Getting that number means pulling out all the stops, including loans to Saudi citizens to help them buy the stock. George Hay explains what’s at stake.
The U.S. discount retailer is struggling despite extending a partnership with Amazon to all its almost 1,200 stores. Meanwhile, larger rival TJX is prospering. Amanda Gomez explains why – and how an inventory backlog means that’s unlikely to change for some time.
HP has rejected Xerox’s $33.5 billion offer, but left the door open to talks. That paves the way for a more sensible deal – say, one where HP is the acquirer but Xerox boss John Visentin calls the shots. Activist investor Carl Icahn ought to be amenable too, John Foley explains.
Unrest in Hong Kong intensified as protesters blocked roads and trains during the workweek while police fired teargas at lunch hour in the central business district. Jeffrey Goldfarb and Robyn Mak discuss renewed concerns about the financial hub’s economic future.
Carl Icahn, already an investor in Xerox, has now bought a stake in HP – which the much smaller Xerox last week offered to buy for more than $30 billion. With scope to merge the printing businesses somehow, the activist could win either way, as Richard Beales explains.
Peugeot’s shares slipped and Fiat Chrysler’s soared since the two automakers announced their merger of equals. The reason: It’s not so equal after all. But with big shareholders and CEO Carlos Tavares on board, Peugeot is probably on a path of no return. Lisa Jucca explains.
Could KKR and Walgreens chief Stefano Pessina reunite to take the $55 bln retailer private? They’ve got prior: Boots was Europe’s biggest leveraged buyout over a decade ago. Once again, the LBO supergroup would need friendly markets and cash-rich allies, Robert Cyran explains.
Bolivia’s three-term president, Evo Morales, resigned amidst protests about possible vote-rigging following October’s election. He helped foster a Bolivian middle class, then outstayed his welcome with them, as Anna Szymanski explains. The immediate question is what happens next.
Nov 8 - The Japanese company led by Masayoshi Son unveiled a $5 bln writedown on WeWork, Uber and other soured bets. Robyn Mak and Alec Macfarlane discuss what this means for SoftBank’s financial health, and whether its visionary founder can restore investor confidence.