Forty years old and soon to be turned into a film, Ballard's disturbing, prophetic novel will change the way you think about reality.
If Britain gets as bad as Greece, it would mean the whole system of capitalism is screwed.
We spoke to a Syrian refugee who has wound up in purgatory after his passport was lost by the British government.
Is this the beginning of the end for neo-liberalism in Europe?
How did the British go from Oasis, New Labour, and Austin Powers to Ed Sheeran, Downton Abbey, and pedophiles?
The Met won't confirm or deny whether they're behind the fake phone masts grabbing information from Londoners' phones, meaning we have no idea whether the tech is being used responsibly.
There's nothing dystopian about the BBC's latest slice of "poverty porn"—it's just the grim reality of life in Cameron's Britain. That's what we should really be getting mad about.
Despite the tabloid-friendly idea that a violent Islamist group is run by a woman from England, security analysts believe these claims are silly.
We talked to customers and sellers on SellYourPanties.com, which is exactly what it sounds like.
We talked to the people behind headlines like "I Breastfeed My Dad," "Lover Paid Thugs £50 to Burn Me Alive," and "SOS! Psycho in Our Flowerbed!"
"That's one thing about this job," says Kerry, her long blue nails resting on the steering wheel. "You get amazing sunsets."
Food sales are falling at all the major supermarket chains—so what are Britons eating?
A look at the candidates who could replace Ed Miliband, Nick Clegg, and Nigel Farage.
We talk to minority party campaigners as young as 16 about the upcoming UK elections.
Profiling the young hopefuls looking to make waves at the UK's Election '15, we meet the Lib Dem candidates for Camberwell and Peckham and Liverpool Wavertree.
We hung out with Class War as they prepared their banners for the annual demonstration.
We spoke to some experts about the decline in violence-related injuries, and why the British love to binge.
We meet one of Newcastle food bank's dedicated volunteers, as well as the locals suffering after years of austerity cuts.
Who will stand up for the Oxbridge elite at Election '15?
To find out what young British voters are really thinking of the upcoming election, we went to an anarchic student house party in Manchester to talk politics and nitrous oxide.
My attempts to ascend the British class system were less like climbing a ladder and more like walking under one and getting crushed by it.
The UK election is getting a little heated.
Today, a solar eclipse had a slight chance of fucking up the UK power grid—and that's a really great thing because it means that we're slowly starting to wean ourselves off oil.
Are they there to enrich people's minds? Or just to turn learning into money for corporate fatcats?