Block9 gave up factory work to run a factory of their own: designing stage productions for Banksy, Lana Del Ray and Gorillaz. This is how they did it.
As a young mum trying to stay afloat in London’s creative industries, Shiraz Ksaiba became an expert hustler. Then she packed up and left to chase her wanderlust dream.
When Lea Thau’s life fell apart, she decided to open herself up to the world by starting Strangers, a podcast with a simple goal: connecting lives through the art of storytelling.
Lola Paprocka moved to London with no idea what she wanted to do with her life. Now she’s an established photographer heading up her own festival.
When Tessa Cook and Saasha Celestial-One realised the scale of global food waste, they felt compelled to find a simple solution.
Inspired by Trump's misogyny, Laura Jones and Heather McDaid decided to start a grassroots literary revolution – and their first book is about to drop a bomb.
After giving up six-figure salaries in the corporate world, Joshua Fields Millburn and Ryan Nicodemus decided to get back to basics. Now they help others make space for what's truly important.
Mary Nally started a cultural biennial on a small Irish island, giving people a chance to unplug and reignite their creative spark.
After being let go from her job, and turned away from every publication, Claire Milbrath started her own title to bring emerging artists out into the light, away from the establishment's doors.
As a 19-year-old student daunted by a lack of artistic outlets, Marina Blake launched an independent festival with a difference - creating a melting pot of collaboration designed to inspire.
The defiant flames of the Arab Spring are still burning in Beirut, thanks to The Outpost: an independent magazine that believes change is always possible.
As founding member of a collective celebrating overlooked social narratives, Bekke Popoola believes that strength lies in numbers.