Stoke Newington

CCTV footage of a man narrowly avoiding being crushed by bricks falling from a collapsing building has emerged. The pedestrian had a lucky escape as he walked down Stoke Newington High Street, east London, just seconds before the rubble smashed to the pavement.
Gales of up to 65mph swept through southern parts of England on Sunday.
Year after year the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) investigate the deaths, yet year on year nobody faces prosecution. There have been some 1600 deaths in police custody since 1990 but not a single successful prosecution. Officers involved often remain in post and the protests of the families and their friends are forgotten.
'This was a shocking incident that has left the victims extremely shaken.'
Contact with the natural world isn't a luxury... it is actually a necessity for all of us. All we know about the natural world gives us pleasure, delight, expertise, continuous interest throughout the year - joy on many occasions and solace on sad ones. Knowing about the natural world and being in contact with the natural world is the most precious inheritance that human beings can have... The London Wildlife Trust is a very important organisation which is growing in power and growing in achievement day by day, month by month, year by year
Here is a little summary of the opening night of his second solo exhibition MONSTER with Hang-Up Gallery. The space in Stoke Newington was packed with collectors who had come to celebrate the works which explore a new fantastical and graphic direction for the artist.
Feminism is a multigenerational effort, and it's easy to get caught up in talking about waves of feminism, and what kind of feminists we are, when we should be explaining the issues faced by women to younger generations.
Last Friday evening we launched 'Apocalypse Boutique' - fantastically varied series of rare screen-prints, linoprints, etchings and original canvases by British artist Stanley Donwood.
On Friday evening we launched, the exciting new exhibition from the legendary artist Sir Peter Blake.
Very 1960s and truly very Pop. Blake takes the typically Pop art technique of appropriation - the use of found real objects