In The Way We Survive: Notes on Rape Culture, writer and podcaster Catriona Morton investigates what it means to be a survivor of rape in the UK.
At 23-years-old, he’s set to represent Team GB at Paris 2024 in a brand-spanking-new category: competitive breakdancing.
In just two months, Watson D. Hirschfield has amassed over half-a-million followers on the platform. His winning formula? Amping up the ridiculousness of our fave retro bangers.
In spring 2002, THE FACE interviewed the biggest pop star in the world. As the #FreeBritney movement gets louder, the writer reflects on her encounter with a young woman already hurting more than we knew.
The insidious gaming software has used the promise of free games like Grand Theft Auto V to trick gamers into downloading a secret Monero mining programme.
Five patriotic(ish) bangers that have lyrics better than “Strong Britain, great na-a-tion”.
With some workers logging 100 hours’ overtime in a month, and “karoshi" – death by overworking – a common trope, Japan hopes to change the narrative and fight back for workplace freedom. We say yes.
With the delayed Tokyo 2020 Olympics approaching, former sprinter and five-time British athletics champion Jeanette Kwakye highlights six female athletes using their platforms for good. What do they want, a medal? Well, yes, as a matter of fact, they do…
In November 2020, the government approved £1.7bn plans to build a dual carriageway on the grounds of Stonehenge – a site as old as Egypt's pyramids. Now a mix of residents, archaeologists and Druids have come to together to fight for its protection.
Photographer Karis Beaumont's Bumpkin Files wants to dispel myths that Black people living outside of London are not “in touch with their Blackness”.
From cryptocurrency and blockchain to smart contracts and FinTech, there’s no reason why you shouldn’t get in on all the fun.
The move follows its approval of crypto as an official currency. If successful, it could spearhead a global shift in how we think about money.
A new Sky Original documentary spent two years filming ISIS brides trapped in camps in Syria. Should these young Western women – including the East London former schoolgirl – be allowed home? The filmmaker knows what she thinks.
Rich millennials have harnessed the crypto-boom to make even more cash, according to a new survey. What does this mean for the wider investment industry?
Four years on from the Grenfell Tower fire, the team has made it to the finals of the Sunday Intermediate Cup. Next step? The Premier League...
"Looking to the future, I am feeling hopeful. I feel like I’ve seen the power of solidarity over the last year."
Earlier this week, one company’s configuration error took websites across the globe down, from Reddit to The New York Times. It turns out that our power to log on lies in the hands of a few large businesses.
The Central American nation continues to take the world by surprise. President Nayib Bukele has announced an eco-friendly alternative to mining Bitcoin using electricity, instead choosing one of its 20 active volcanoes to do the job.
The Central American nation has become the first in the world to approve the cryptocurrency – a move that could benefit more than a million low-income families there, according to President Nayib Bukele.
Rumours are swirling about a fictional “GTA bitcoin” that might be included in the next installment of the game. Stick ‘em up, rake in the virtual coins.
This secretive south London-based operation wants to use cryptocurrency as a force for good, by democratising artist contracts and directing cash flow to local scenes via virtual galleries and NFTs.
Conversations about abolishing the police have entered the mainstream in the wake of last year’s Black Lives Matter protests. But for abolitionists seeking justice in 2021, the prison system presents a complex conflict of interests.
“The turnout was amazing, we expected 500 people, there were thousands.”
The Voice: Last week, the government announced the Electoral Integrity Bill via the Queen’s Speech, which would introduce voter ID during elections. But identification costs money. The UK’s most marginalised groups will pay the political price.