On 25 November 1984, an entire studio of British pop stars came together in London. They came to be known as Band Aid.
As the older generation tut-tutted about the image of a new kind of idol called Boy George, 'Do You Really Want To Hurt Me' started its climb to No. 1.
Many people mistake pop music as disposable. But from the blues to The Beatles, some of the most important artistic statements have been wrapped up in the world’s most popular songs.
The untitled film centres around George’s early beginnings in an Irish a working-class family and his meteoric rise to fame as the frontman for the 80s pop force Culture Club.
Mass-marketed music for the X Factor generation promoting attractive, clean-living male singers to teenagers looking for romance from their pop idols is not actually a new thing.
The new album coincides with Boy George and company's previously announced UK and Ireland arena tour this autumn.
Superstar DJ, producer and electronic dance music artist Robert Miles has died of a mystery illness aged 47 while in Ibiza
Former Jam drummer Rick Buckler will have his autobiography ‘That’s Entertainment: My Life In The Jam’ published by Omnibus Press on May 11.
Culture Club’s commercial heyday may have been drawing to a close, but ‘Waking Up With The House On Fire' still became their third US platinum album in less than two years.