For years, the ongoing debate surrounding social media has been both positive and negative. The Social Dilemma on Netflix raises
With Reels, savvy snappers can shoot 15-second clips which can then be remixed using the audio and visual effects built into the app.
‘It costs nothing to be nice’: MM speak to Astley founder of virtual globetrotting aid group ‘Covid-19. Help The Vulnerable’
A Manchester man’s COVID-19 Facebook group is spreading its wings worldwide in a bid to help his community.
‘On the margins of society’: Why lockdown is a terrifying prospect for Britain’s most vulnerable women
In the eyes of many, the coronavirus lockdown will be characterised by a series of First World problems. MM spoke to those living off an unstable salary, which could mean unemployment, eviction and homelessness, while for those facing violence from their partner, it could mean life or death. Here Emma Morgan speak to women’s charities and campaigns across Manchester, to learn more about the potentially disastrous consequences of lockdown for the North West’s most exposed and unprotected women.
As coronavirus restrictions force people to find more creative ways to entertain themselves – with giant lasagnes, flat bingo, and care home Hungry Hippos all making waves on social media – one major new casualty is the grassroots music industry.
The world has re-invented itself over and over since the miseries of the Middle Ages. While medieval families lived off bread and scraps of meat, we now enjoy dishes from all corners of the globe, delivered to our doorstep.
In recent years, live streaming has developed from a niche technology used by just a handful of people and platforms to a global phenomenon that seems to know no bounds whatsoever.
The popular active wear company Gymshark recently opened up a temporary pop-up store right here in Manchester.
‘Lie low’ GMP urge chief executive of Rochdale’s Ramadhan Foundation after death threats from Tommy Robinson supporters
An anti-Tommy Robinson campaigner has been told to ‘lie low’ by Greater Manchester Police.
Molly Russell was only 14 when she took her own life in November 2017. She was one of 165 people aged 10-19 who did the same that year.
As the bubbly hostess skipped onto the stage complete with reindeer antlers on her head and beamed over the soft play area full of babies, this looked like any other parent and baby event… until the dirty jokes and strong language spilled out.