My Big Gay Libertarian Orgy
PorcFest's annual queer bacchanal is the ultimate, orgiastic catharsis for hundreds of political diehards.
Plus, flex your corneas on the exclusive video for "Your Choice," a choice cut off the record Fingers, Bank Pads & Shoe Prints.
Witch house is (still) huge in Russia—and it's kind of terrifying.
But the comeback was so strong that Ryan Adams had to complain about it.
The Sydney singer-producer wants her fellow Australians to embrace the need for equality.
Now that music collective PC Music is sponsored by a corporation, where does their big joke about mass consumerism start and end?
The producer talks about falling out of love on two levels, and shares his new track "Call It Love (If You Want To)."
The Brainfeeder artist spoke candidly about how his struggle with depersonalization disorder and mental illness influenced his sophomore album.
There's a reason the guy felt comfortable wearing that odious shirt to a festival. Let's change that.
Today's top DJs are having an existential crisis about what the hell they should be doing on stage.
A chat with the elusive producer's sole connection to the outside world, plus two new squelching acid tracks.
Disco legend Nick Siano's birthday party represented a different era of New York nightlife—one in which clubbers of all races, genders, and sexual identities mixed freely on the dance floor.
Once held up as a shining example of dance music's bankability on Wall Street, SFX Entertainment is going private after hemorrhaging a $130.5 million loss. What does this mean for EDM's future?
Social media lynch mobs against people who are perceived to have done something offensive are nothing new.
Strut Records founder Quintin Scott leads us through a trove of South African disco created in spite of the oppressive apartheid government.
Thanks to a temporary loophole in the law, the possession of ecstasy, ketamine, crystal meth, and more than 100 other substances is no longer considered a criminal offense.
The vitriol thrown at this retrospective is ultimately part of a backlash that's bigger than Björk.