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It’s better than Justin Timberlake crying on “Punk’d.” It’s better than Kim Kardashian’s meltdown after she loses her diamond earring in Bora Bora, or maybe even the time a Real Housewife gets so angry she slams her prosthetic leg on a table.
“Multiple people are hurt by you,” Justin tells him.
“We all love you and support you, we believe that you can change.” It’s a stunning shift from the usual dynamics on a competition driven by money or fame.
The current season (it’s in its eighth) feels like a Tinder free-for-all, but unlike other seasons it also delivers on a longstanding promise of reality television: a fishbowl in which to see all the different ways people interact with and court one another.
The cast of 16 singles, all in their 20s, is a racially and geographically diverse array.