Dan Sully's Senka is an ominous twist on the traditional holiday narrative, following a young boy who is terrorized by a mythical Christmas beast.
The welfare bill that just passed is yet another measure that screws the country's poor.
Put the 94-year-old in a leather jacket and shave an inverted mohawk his hair, and nobody would blink.
If a British family member dies abroad without insurance, the cost of getting them home can be astronomical.
In this episode we meet young Tory Rebecca Coulson, an avid tennis player and David Cameron mega-fan aiming to become the MP for Durham.
The royal family named their new princess after the queen, the late Princess Diana, and the most boring Sex and the City character. Shouldn't we demand more from the British monarchy?
A new study reports that one in 20 British students have engaged in some kind of sex work—we talked to a few that have about their experiences.
John Doran sits down with Nick Cave to talk about the release of his new book The Sick Bag Song, an epic poem written, quite literally, on airplane puke bags.
The Bi Bi Baby party wasn't quite what I expected.
We met up with the British filmmaker to talk about her latest documentary, Dreamcatcher, a bleak but strangely warming film about an former prostitute turned guidance counselor in Chicago.
A nightmarish, drug-fueled, modern twist on the western, the film tells the story of an attempted honor killing on the Yorkshire Moors.
A photographer and sociologist team up to get a firsthand perspective from eight asexuals.
"I mean the Duke of Edinburgh won't give a shit will he?"
As the mag announces its closure after 18 years, an ex-staffer remembers her time there in all its perverse glory.
The $75 Shayne Ward is charging his fans for ten minutes is nothing compared to the price of X-Factor's fast fame for its contestants.
Genesis's Alison Sampson, Raygun Roads' Owen Michael Johnson, and THE WICKED + THE DIVINE's Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie lead the way.
The emergence of out and open LGBT characters in sci-fi TV series suggests that yes, it is.
John Goodman's screwball comedy is pure fucking evil.
"The second time I went to jail, I was close to home with loved ones on the outside. I even drove past my house on a prison transfer! That was the game changer. I knew from that sentence I was done. No more."
I talked to the full-time volunteers working to spread the good news about the end of the world and turn commuters into converts.
Eschewing angst for happiness, the cheaply-made indie film is as funny and uplifting as a movie about being a total fuck-up can possibly be.
We spoke to a specialist about the crimes committed in British colonies.
London's most exciting skater told me how he wound up naked in front of one of his idols.
VICE News goes to Syria to follow Amer Deghayes, a young British Muslim who has joined the fight against Bashar al Assad.