The attendance at 2008's DEMF was roughly one person to each of Detroit's 70,000 vacant houses. Greg Scruggs reflects on his first visit to Techno City
The eagerly awaited second instalment of Dave Marcia's bovine saga.
Is an evening in the company of Lego dragons, a nostalgic folk musician and David Lynch enough to make one take up transcendental meditation? Not quite, says Judith Evans.
Spannered talks to radio activist Max Graef about the pros and pros of community radio broadcasting.
Who are the winners and losers in Rio’s race for global sports recognition? Greg Scruggs reports from the 2007 Pan American Games.
How can internet radio bring about positive change in Rio’s de Janeiro's shantytowns? In more ways that you would think, discovers Spannered.
A wee story inspired by seeing Peaches play live at Sonar.
A very happy new year from Sheila Dibnah and all the team at Spannered.org
Spannered cuisine commentator Ron Beverage takes two unsuspecting ladies up the Oxo Tower.
Gordon Ramrod reflects on a weekend immersed in the delights of the UK's historical northern city.
The British Phonographic Industry wants to extend the length of copyright currently applied to sound recordings. But such a move would impede our cultural heritage, says Becky Hogge.
Outposts of stimulating debate, or citadels of covert cockfoolery? Gerald Ras Wiener passes comment on the tempestuous world of internet message boards.
Why are dance music festivals in the UK such a damp squib? Isabel Hopwood looks to Barcelona's Sonar event for some answers...
We've all met musicians with unhealthy technological fixations. But have you ever heard a kurrawong first thing in the morning? If not you're missing out, says Australian techno producer Andy Rantzen.
The impact of the bursting of the internet bubble has seen companies dissolve overnight and the creation of a new generation of transient workers, moving from failure to failure, but being paid very well along the way. Here, a certified 'dotcom casualty' ruminates on the impact of these changes and looks at the wider picture that is unkowingly affecting us all.
Newspapers have long seen themselves as agents of justice, but not even the broadsheets know the meaning of the word, says Matt Henry.