“Carpool Karaoke” Delayed Until Bad Language Removed From the episodes

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According to the reports, it has been untold why Apple Inc. has delayed the release of its very first television show “Carpool Karaoke” when it was supposed to make its debut back in April. This show features celebrities like; Pharrell Williams, Chelsea Handler, and the late Chester Bennington of Linkin Park singing along to songs and making conversation in a moving car. The premiere of this show has been pushed back until 8th of August when the very first episode of Carpool Karaoke” finally telecast for free on Apple Music.

As per the reports, company`s CEO, Tim Cook has made this delay because he wanted the bad language to be cut from the episodes. The company had been moved forward with “Planet of the Apps,” a “Shark Tank” type of reality show for app developers, which has been released in June.

According to Bloomberg, Apple is the only one that is in pursuance of shows and movies with broad appeal of avoiding vulgarity, profanity, and violence. This will set them apart from other big companies like Netflix who have a great deal of “M” rated television shows on their network. They do not want children to witness so much vulgarity, and Apple is determined to make sure every show is family-friendly.

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Bob Allen

Bob Allen

Bob Allen is The Daily Telescope''s senior editor. He is also a nationally syndicated newspaper columnist and a bestselling author. He lives in Los Angeles and covers the intersection of money, politics and finance. He appears periodically on national television shows and has been published in (among others) The National Post, Politico, The Atlantic, Harper’s, Wired.com, Vice and Salon.com. He also has served as a journalist and consultant on documentaries for NPR and ShowTime. In 2014, he was the winner of the Society of American Business Editors and Writers' investigative journalism award, and the winner of the Izzy Award for Journalism from Ithaca College's Park Center for Independent Media. He was also a finalist for UCLA's Gerald R. Loeb Award and Syracuse University's Mirror Award. Before becoming a journalist in 2006, Sirota worked in Washington for, among others, U.S. Rep. Bernie Sanders, the U.S. House Appropriations Committee Minority Staff and the Center for American Progress.
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