Reality show: In Public View
- Putin calls Turkey's downing of Russian jet 'stab in the back'
- Today, world looks towards India with great faith: PM in Singapore
- Aamir Khan at RNG awards: Here is the complete conversation
- Bomb attack on Tunisia presidential guard bus kills 11
- BJP MLA suspended from Delhi Assembly for abusing AAP legislator Alka Lamba
Five individuals to film their lives for a new reality show
They've danced till their feet bled, sung their hearts out, performed till they broke down — when it comes to reality television, contestants have dared the dare and grabbed their 15 minutes of fame. After reality shows such sa Roadies, Bigg Boss, Superdude, Crunch, Splitsvilla and Emotional Atyachaar, a new show on television is set to tweak the rules and present a new game.
Bindass is on with its brand new daily show, Video Wars. Based on a new format, the show has five contestants who will pit videos against each other. Each contestant will maintain a video dairy of their best candid moments taking blogging and "vlogging" to the next level. "The show will center around the lives of these individuals with a day-to-day video blog shot by themselves of the 'happenings' in their lives. Every week, the least popular contestant will be voted off. The voting will happen across social media platforms such as Facebook, YouTube and Twitter," says a Bindass channel spokesperson.
The contestants include Norden Sherpa, a choreographer and event manager based in Delhi. "I am loud, naughty and open about my sexual identity," he says. Also from the Capital is Damanjeet Grewal, a college student and a rebel without a cause. She is well-known for "getting into fights and speaking her mind".
Glen Saldanha from Mumbai a.k.a the ladies' man, is an aspiring radio jockey while Khushi Rajput is an acting aspirant in Mumbai. Completing this line-up of hopefuls is Sahiba Sawhney, a professional Latino dancer from Mumbai. "My goal is to teach the world the right Latin dance," she says.
- Newspaper is supposed to expose corruption and injustice wherever it finds it
- For many Bangladeshis, they hint at closure for 1971
- The big question: Proper returns to farmers
- Delhi HC versus DDCA
- Frequent promulgation of ordinances has more to do with managerial ethos
- Indian peacekeeping abroad: Samantha Power shows some deft diplomacy