Discovery of four super-heavy chemical elements by scientists in Russia, America and Japan has been verified by experts and formally added to table
Veganuary campaign expects 50,000 people to join the likes of Vivienne Westwood, Romesh Ranganathan and Sara Pascoe for a month free of animal products
Bumper year forecast for Spanish tourism as British and Russian holidaymakers shun Tunisia and Egypt following last year’s attacks
Scott Slater wants to pump billions of gallons to LA and other drought-hit cities - and make $2.4bn in the process
It was a horribly mundane way for such an otherworldly figure to vanish from public view. While performing at a festival in Scheeßel, Germany, on 25 June 2004, David Bowie began to experience pains in his arm and shoulder.
No one would call Airplane 2: The Sequel one of the great film follow-ups of all time.
George Lucas, the creator of Star Wars, has apologised for using a “very inappropriate analogy” after he described Disney as “white slavers” when talking about its purchase of the film franchise from him.
The title is ambiguous, applying to either of its lead characters, but in both cases it should be The Danish Woman, surely?
Ramin Bahrani’s excellent movie 99 Homes, released this year, starred Michael Shannon as a sinister real estate salesman and Andrew Garfield as his unwilling protege.
Taylor Swift falls into a puddle, loses her pendant and is pursued by wolves across a mountain range in her new video.
Online spending on films, music and games in the UK has bounced back, thanks to Star Wars: The Force Awakens and consumers buying the back catalogues of David Bowie and Prince.
Six months and three weeks after David Bowie died, musicians still feel compelled to give their tributes, to sing those songs that shaped their lives. It was almost unsurprising when the Bowie prom was announced, promising Bowie with a twist – but who really wants Bowie with a twist? Bowie was the twist: the wayward Bromley boy who turned himself into a peculiar pop art project, perfectly.