Here you'll come across writing on technology, capitalism, copyright law, sound warfare, and even talking bovines. Some articles are a little dated as they stretch back to 2000, but we think they’re worth a read nonetheless.

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Public, peaceful protest is one of the most powerful ways of drawing media attention to a cause. From the Greenham Peace Women to the students in Tianmen Square, when the people took their grievance to the streets, the media has taken it to the world at large. But what happens when the negative publicity generated for the activists is greater than the exposure they seek for their cause?
It's all becoming a bit boring, says Dave Stelfox of electronic music. But nothing a good dose of bad behaviour, stupidity and all-round irresponsibility can't fix...
What's the difference between a musician and a plumber? Metallica and Tom Magic Feet reach different conclusions...
Matt Henry travels to the imaginary Island of Hiraeth to find out if global capitalism is really a good thing.
Ten years ago, a distinguished American journalist predicted that 'By 2000, all the media in the world worth owning will be in the hands of a half a dozen giant companies'. As we enter 2001, Matt Henry looks into the impact of the concentration of ownership on the journalistic enterprise.
So, you're a DJ, desperate to reach the dizzying heights of success? Read our guide and you’ll learn all the moves you have to make to climb the greasy pole of success.
Tom Magic Feet calls into question the existence of the MOBO Awards.
The history of the application of sound in warfare is, by its very nature, cloaked in secrecy and misinformation. Much of what seeps out into...
‘We call ourselves 'culture jammers', the advance shock troops of the most significant social movement of the next twenty years.’
SZA reports on how the UK’s once anarchic festival circuit has become dominated by brewery conglomerates and big business.
We are officially at war. I am not talking about glorious, painful and messy warfare that has defined our historical conception of conflict...
'Future shock could be the most important disease of tomorrow', wrote Alvin Toffler more than thirty years ago. I get future shock in my home town, in the cement garden of England...
It probably doesn't say much for my standing as a fully integrated member of society, but the most intense, enduring and exciting relationship...
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