A YouGov poll for THE FACE has found that 70 per cent of Britons would prefer a prime minister who is “boring and reliable”. After countless months of parliamentary chaos, it appears they are getting their wish.
As the government doubles down on its response to industrial action, we meet some of the many young workers joining the picket line.
From James Corden’s yolk-only omelette and Olivia Wilde’s marriage-ending vinaigrette to Lettuce Liz and the tofu-eating wokerati, the last 12 months have proven we’re hungry for drama at every turn – especially the edible kind.
Writer Róisín Lanigan charts Paddington's dizzying ascent from humble plush toy to symbol for national royal mourning, via Hollywood stardom and a sprinkle of Tory-leaning ventures. Strap in.
This year, climate activists targeted everything from a Van Gogh painting to a Captain Tom statue. Their actions drew anger from a sizeable proportion of the public. So, why are they willing to put it all on the line?
Just over a year ago, the England team were heroes. Now they’re heading to a World Cup mired in death and corruption, with a palpable lack of “it’s coming home” energy.
From Iran to Hong Kong, #MeToo to BLM, leaderless movements have become the defining form of protest in the 21st century. After all, you can’t arrest an idea, especially when so many people believe in it.
It’s been a wild two weeks. Good thing he’s not in charge of making electric cars and sending people into sp– ah, right, yeah. He is.
GeoGuessr’s poster boy can tell you wherever you are in a matter of seconds.
This year, the carte blanche became a symbol in the UK for anti-monarchy protests. But blank pieces of paper have long been used in both art and politics. What, if anything, does it say?
The revolving door of unelected prime ministers and political U-turns has turned us into an international laughing stock.
He takes from the poor to give to the rich, and doesn’t mind breaking the law. What a man to have running the country during a cost-of-living crisis, eh?
Under the UK’s parliamentary system, the Tories are entitled to select a leader without calling a general election. But to do so would stretch the fabric of our democracy to breaking point.
A recent study revealed that just one in 100 MPs come from working-class backgrounds. Perhaps this is why politicians can't wrap their heads around how to truly help the British public.
Chris Goode was considered a genius playwright and director. But the boundaries he pushed were personal. Now his grooming of young actors is coming to light. THE FACE speaks to the survivors.
After the capital city centre was hit by Russian missiles, we speak to some of the young people living in Kyiv about their experiences.
While the cost of simply existing spirals out of control, the richest people in the country are lining their pockets through disaster capitalism. Class war? This is just the declaration.
A newly-published paper, Berghain: Space, Affect and Sexual Disorientation, examines how nightlife can shape our sexualities. Simon Doherty speaks to its researcher to find out more.
As part of our week-long Cost of Living series, we spoke to university students about how they’re coping with the current economic crisis.
Disproportionate homelessness, wider pay gaps and the loss of liberating nightlife spaces as clubs close at record levels: charities and campaigners tell us of the potential impact on queer people.
As low income households struggle to pay for the essentials, online fundraising platforms like GoFundMe and JustGiving are seeing a significant spike in pages dedicated to household bills instead of charity bike rides.
As the UK creeps into a recession creeps, sexism could be another side-effect of the economic crisis.
We’re running a week-long look at the economic crisis, what’s happening and how it’s affecting you.
THE FACE spoke to Symon Hill, who was arrested for asking, “Who elected him?” at King Charles III’s proclamation.