Pure Old Skool
Sat 5th March 2016
@ Fire 39 Parry St, London SW8
10pm till 6.30am

What can we say but THANK YOU for coming to our last event. THANK YOU for bringing such a good vibe, We had such a wicked night. We love our Pure old skool family..

We are so excited about our next event at Fire that we could shit a rainbow, This time round we bring forth what must be pure oldskool’s biggest jungle & hardcore line up EVER !!! If this line up don’t bring back that same vibe we had between 1991 to 1994 in London then NOTHING WILL!!!

Our events are exciting enough as it is with our pure oldskool crowd and way we put on our parties, But this line up has just taking things to another level !!! COME AND CELEBRATE PURE OLDSKOOL’S 15th BIRTHDAY XX

Early bird tickets on sale now!!

Fire Arch: Old Skool garage
Matt Jam Lamont
Jason Kaye
Ramsey & Fen
Martin Liberty Larner
Dj X Ray

Mc’s: B Live / CKP / Kie / Wicked / Vision

Mirror Arch: Old Skool Jungle & Hardcore
Fabio & GrooveRider
Brockie & Det
Nicky Blackmarket
Kenny Ken
Doc Scott
EZM & Rory D

Mc’s Skibadee / Mc Moose / Mc Det / Mc Fearless / Bellyman

Room 3: Classic House
Brandon Block
Philgood & Ram
Huck Finn
Mark Ruston
Tony Castle

1st Release: £10 SOLD OUT
2nd Release: £15 SOLD OUT
3rd Release: £20
4th Release: £25
More on the door

Students £10 before 11:30PM with student cards.
TICKET ARENA:http://bit.ly/15BDAY
RESIDENT ADVISER:http://bit.ly/5_RA
THE TICKET SELLERS:http://bit.ly/15_TS

Music – King Yoof – Soundboy Love ft Rony Blue & Mr Williamz [Sub Slayers]

Music – King Yoof – Soundboy Love ft Rony Blue & Mr Williamz [Sub Slayers]


iTunes — bit.ly/SS31iTunes / JunoDownload – bit.ly/SS31Juno + ALL GOOD STORES

DJ Mag — 10/10 – Moneyshot ‘Tune Of The Month’
B.Traits (BBC Radio 1) — 8/10 ‘Vibes!’
TropicalBass.com 8/10 ‘King Yoof to di world’

The next chapter from masters of bass Sub Slayers is a summer classic in the making!

Just when you though King Yoof couldn’t get any better along comes ‘Soundboy Love’ featuring Mr Williamz & Rony Blue. An infectious good times roller that’s gonna set the clubs and festivals alight, sing-a-long crew we’re looking at you!

First up on remix duties is genre defying bass stomper by Jungle don Gold Dubs and Nushu — Serious ass shaking business!
Next up is long time label contributor Toronto Is Broken who takes his Drum & Bass skills to the next level — this ones gonna blow your mind!
Edinburgh’s finest reggae & bass boys Capitol 1212 step up next for their debut release on Sub Slayers and what a remix! Thumping 4/4 riddims and skankin bass lines are order of the day here — boom!
D1 has made a huge impact on the dubstep scene but it’s his Oscar Luweez moniker that we’ve called upon for this remix. Deep, dark and chunky house vibes strictly for the 4am heads.
Finishing off this eclectic remix package is King Yoofs reggae version that’s sure to smash up carnival and beyond!

1. Soundboy Love
2. Soundboy Love (Gold Dubs & Nushu remix)
3. Soundboy Love (Toronto Is Broken remix)
4. Soundboy Love (Capital 1212 remix)
5. Soundboy Love (Oscar Luweez remix)
6. Soundboy Love (King Yoofs Stepper mix)

Ms Dynamite & Shy FX – Cloud 9 (MistaJam BBC 1xtra)

Ms Dynamite & Shy FX – Cloud 9 (MistaJam BBC 1xtra)


Channel 4 to air Islamic call to prayer during month of Ramadan

Channel 4 to air Islamic call to prayer during month of Ramadan


Channel 4 to air Islamic call to prayer during month of Ramadan

Written by Nabila ( Editor Bombay Hott Radio / London Hott Radio)

Criticism follows the announcement that the television channel will stop shows (for 3 minutes at sunrise and 20 seconds for the rest of the day) to air the call, 5 times a day from the morning of the 9th of July for 30 days. But is the decision just going to provoke those in the public who associate Islam with terrorism?

Analysis of this decision comes down to two points; either the channel has decided that the 2.8 million British Muslims deserve the attention they are getting for this religious month and to urge the rest of the population  to recognise its importance. Or it’s one big publicity stunt. Either way they’ve got the attention of the UKIP leader who says this act will only inflame tensions after the killing of soldier Lee Rigby by so-called terrorists.

Thanks to modern day technology, the vast majority of the population own Sky, Virgin and other cable, so we Muslims already have a choice of plenty of TV channels to tune into for prayer times. So will we even watch channel 4 for the azaan? Probably once out of curiosity and then probably not. Anila Baig, a Muslim writer for the Sun claimed that “channel 4 doesn’t worship Islam, it worships controversy.”  The broadcaster has a reputation for causing a stir; in 2008 they invited the Iran’s president Mahmoud Ahmadinejad to deliver a counter message to the Queen’s annual speech.

3 minutes of azaan won’t harm anyone, and indeed in Muslim countries such as Pakistan and Morocco allow church bells so arguably channel 4 should be allowed to do what they want.  However after the events such as the Woolwich murder and the 7/7 bombings, we should be careful not to the fuel the hatred of those who fear Islam such as the EDL and give the likes of Anjem Choudary ammunition for further extremist ramblings.

Do you know your social media rights?

Do you know your social media rights?

UK.Gov passes Instagram Act: All your pics belong to everyone now


Have you ever uploaded a photo to Facebook, Instagram or Flickr?

If so, you’ll probably want to read this, because the rules on who can exploit your work have now changed radically, overnight.

 Amateur and professional illustrators and photographers alike will find themselves ensnared by the changes, the result of lobbying by Silicon Valley and radical bureaucrats and academics. The changes are enacted in the sprawling Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act which received Royal Assent last week, and it marks a huge shift in power away from citizens and towards large US corporations.

How so? Previously, and in most of the world today, ownership of your creation is automatic, and legally considered to be an individual’s property. That’s enshrined in the Berne Convention and other international treaties, where it’s considered to be a basic human right. What this means in practice is that you can go after somebody who exploits it without your permission – even if pursuing them is cumbersome and expensive.

The UK coalition government’s new law reverses this human right. When last year Instagram attempted to do something similar, it met a furious backlash. But the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Act has sailed through without most amateurs or semi-professionals even realising the consequences.

The Act contains changes to UK copyright law which permit the commercial exploitation of images where information identifying the owner is missing, so-called “orphan works”, by placing the work into what’s known as “extended collective licensing” schemes. Since most digital images on the internet today are orphans – the metadata is missing or has been stripped by a large organisation – millions of photographs and illustrations are swept into such schemes.

For the first time anywhere in the world, the Act will permit the widespread commercial exploitation of unidentified work – the user only needs to perform a “diligent search”. But since this is likely to come up with a blank, they can proceed with impunity. The Act states that a user of a work can act as if they are the owner of the work (which should be you) if they’re given permission to do so by the Secretary of State.

The Act also fails to prohibit sub-licensing, meaning that once somebody has your work, they can wholesale it. This gives the green light to a new content-scraping industry, an industry that doesn’t have to pay the originator a penny. Such is the consequence of “rebalancing copyright”, in reality.

What now?

Quite what happens next is not clear, because the Act is merely enabling legislation – the nitty gritty will come in the form of statutory instruments, to be tabled later in the year. Parliament has not voted down a statutory instrument since 1979, so the political process is probably now a formality.

In practice, you’ll have two stark choices to prevent being ripped off: remove your work from the internet entirely, or opt-out by registering it. And registration will be on a work-by-work basis.

“People can now use stuff without your permission,” explained photo rights campaigner Paul Ellis. “To stop that you have to register your work in a registry – but registering stuff is an activity that costs you time and money. So what was your property by default will only remain yours if you take active steps, and absorb the costs, if it is formally registered to you as the owner.”

And right now, Ellis says, there’s only one registry, PLUS. Photographers, including David Bailey, condemned the government for rushing through the legislation before other registries – such as the Copyright Hub – could sort themselves out.

“The mass of the public will never realise they’ve been robbed,” thinks Ellis. The radical free-our-information bureaucrats at the Intellectual Property Office had already attempted to smuggle orphan works rules through via the Digital Economy Act in 2010, but were rebuffed. Thanks to a Google-friendly Conservative-led administration, they’ve now triumphed.

Three other consequences appear possible.

One is a barrage of litigation from UK creators – and overseas owners who find their work Hoovered into extended collective licensing programs. International treaties allow a country to be ostracised and punished. The threat has already been made clear from US writers and photographers, who’ve promised “a firestorm“. Reciprocal royalty arrangements can also be suspended, on the basis of “if you steal our stuff, UK, we won’t pay you”. In addition, a judicial review, based on the premise that the Act gives Minister unconstitutional power over the disposal of private property, is not out of the question.

Secondly, the disappearance of useful material from the internet is likely to accelerate – the exact opposite of what supporters wish for. We recently highlighted the case of an aerial photographer who’s moving work outside the UK, and we’ve heard of several who are taking their photos away from the web, and into lockers. The internet is poorer without a diverse creative economy – because creators need legal certainty of property rights.

And finally, there’s the macroeconomic consequences for the UK economy.

The notorious ‘Google Review’ chaired by Ian Hargreaves failed to undertake adequate impact assessments, a giveaway that even the most rabid “copyright reformers” recognise there isn’t an economic case to be made for taking everyone’s stuff and giving it away.

“There’s value in works, and if anybody can exploit them except the person who creates them, then value is transferred to the exploiter,” explains Ellis. “This is a massive value transfer out of the UK economy to US tech companies.”

Where it will remain, he thinks, because UK tech/media companies – should they appear – almost invariably become US-owned.

Copyright “reformers” of course rarely like to talk about such unpleasant matters – and will steer the conversation away from economic consequences as rapidly as possible. Indeed, the they generally talk using Orwellian euphemisms – like “liberalising” or “rebalancing” copyright. It’s rarely presented as an individual’s ability to go to market being removed. This is what “copyright reform” looks like in practice.

“It’s corporate capitalism,” says Ellis. “Ideally you want to empower individuals to trade, and keep the proceeds of their trade. The UK has just lost that.”

So while the Twitterati and intelligentsia were ranting away about “Big Content”, we’ve just lost the ability to sell our own content. In other words, you’ve just been royally fucked.

Source : The Register




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