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Greg Gutfeld may no longer host Fox News' late-night staple "Red Eye," but that doesn't mean he has to stop offering his humorous take on the day's news. He continues the tradition of that program with this weekly, self-titled show that Gutfeld says, tongue in cheek, "will forever change the way you watch television." The hourlong show, a multifaceted comedic hour according to the network, features insights into the latest current events through parodies, panel discussions, and the host's signature monologues. Gutfeld also conducts interviews with newsmakers and media personalities.
Approximately 51 percent of the U.S. population is made up of women, but on "Outnumbered" the female advantage jumps to a 4-1 ratio. The hourlong show features a rotating panel of four women and one man discussing the day's headlines from various perspectives. In addition to the top news of the hour, the panelists discuss leading pop culture and relationship issues making headlines that day. Regular FNC and FBN contributors appearing on the show on a rotational basis include Harris Faulkner, Meghan McCain and Pete Hegseth.
Various networks
As of 2013, the long-running show that was titled "Wall Street Journal Report" gets a new name. Although the title has changed, its format remains the same. Among the regular features are interviews with top financial executives and policy makers, discussion of current business trends and effects on consumers, stock picks, personal-finance suggestions and reviews of new products.
Wall Street Journal editor Paul Gigot serves as moderator on this weekly show that features newsmaker interviews and panel discussions with other Journal staffers. Interview topics include guests' writings and current events. Panel discussions with the publication's writers and editors revolve around political, economic and cultural issues that people are talking about that week. Each half-hour episode ends with panelists discussing the best and worst stories in the news the previous week.
Anything can happen between the bells of the trading day. But what happens during the last hour could be what matters most. CNBC's "Closing Bell" guides viewers through that important hour and takes a close-up look at how the markets are moving, what's driving them and how investors are reacting. Live coverage includes reports from the CME Group, NASDAQ and the NYSE. Analysts, money managers and CEOs explain their strategies, share opinions, and provide an inside perspective on breaking news stories. In addition, "Closing Bell" provides instant analysis of corporate profit reports, as soon as they break, during the quarterly earning seasons. Features include interviews with entrepreneurs, plus an inside look at how executives and high net worth individuals spend their time and money.
Various networks
Faster than a New York minute, Host Melissa Lee and the "Fast Money" traders give viewers the information normally reserved for the Wall Street trading floor, enabling them to make decisions that can make them money. The "Fast Money" five gives the audience the news, as only the savviest traders can, with an angle that won't be seen until tomorrow's papers.
Host Sean Hannity interviews political figures and newsmakers and offers his own conservative perspective on current events.