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Defending club culture means getting involved in local politics, Andrew Ryce writes.
The Night Czar role's limitations have been exposed by the messy battle over nightlife in the East London borough, writes Dan Beaumont.
The demonstrations following police raids on Georgian clubs are a reminder of how meaningful dance music can be.
Avicii's story reflects the perils that many touring artists face.
We're no longer running the RA polls. Here's why.
As she releases her debut album, Take Me Apart, Kelela reflects on her experiences as a woman of color in the music industry.
Joe Seaton, the DJ and producer better known as Call Super, examines the election's consequences for club culture, and explains how to get involved.
Andrew Ryce argues that, in order to prevent tragedies like last weekend's fire in Oakland, we need to support, not persecute, alternative venues like Ghost Ship.
This week's decision to reopen fabric was a landmark moment. But, as Aaron Coultate writes, many of the UK club scene's biggest challenges remain.
The Hannah Wants debacle showed an ugly side of dance music's online community.
The loss of London's leading nightclub, Joe Muggs writes, is as senseless as it is tragic.
Are we in danger of accepting laziness in the DJ booth? Ryan Keeling thinks so.
The practice of discreetly paying for co-production is normal in dance music. Will Lynch argues that it shouldn't be.
In the first of a new series, Angus Finlayson argues that the "outrage cycle" that came to dance music this year could be a positive force for change—if used carefully.