The sad tale of the late musician Amy Winehouse can be a lesson to wayward youth, according to social workers in Thailand.Read the full story ›
Mitch Winehouse made the revelation on Australian television as he hit out at the makers of a biopic on his tragic pop star daughter.Read the full story ›
Amy Winehouse's pop star goddaughter Dionne Bromfield has said she owes much of her success to the late songstress.Read the full story ›
The documentary, called 'Amy', will be shown at this year's Cannes Film Festival but the singer's family has condemned it as "misleading".Read the full story ›
The trailer for "complicated and tender" documentary about the life of tragic singer Amy Winehouse has been screened at a pre-Grammy event.Read the full story ›
Mitch Winehouse, the father of late singer Amy, is to release an album to raise money for the charity set up in his daughter's memory.Read the full story ›
A foundation set up in late singer Amy Winehouse's name is to launch a five-year programme tomorrow to take former drug users and alcoholics into schools, giving pupils the chance to talk openly about addiction issues with people who have experienced them first hand.
According to the Observer, Amy's father, Mitch, admitted that the decision to start rolling out the programme was born partly from frustration with the government's reluctance to make addiction issues a compulsory part of the national curriculum.
"Just after Amy passed away we went to see the Department for Education and the Department of Health and we spoke to them about getting the drug and alcohol education on to the school curriculum, and they really felt there was no necessity for it," Winehouse said.
"There are very good, well-meaning people out there, but it's on an ad hoc basis and we decided that, rather than wait for the government to galvanise itself into some kind of action, we would take the first steps."
The impact of the programme, which has been tried in two pilot schemes in Hertfordshire, will be assessed by Harvard University. It will go into 50 schools and potentially reach 250,000 pupils over its duration.
Almost two years since the death of singer Amy Winehouse an exhibition will open in Camden, a short walk away from where she lived and died.Read the full story ›
International superstar Beyonce has covered Camden girl Amy Winehouse's iconic Back To Black track for new film, The Great Gatsby.Read the full story ›
The Amy Winehouse Foundation Resilience Programme will be rolled out to 50 secondary schools across the UK today.
The education programme aims to change the way children are taught about drugs and alcohol in school.
Speaking to Daybreak, Amy's father Mitch said: "Amy's music legacy will look after itself.
"Everyone knows what a wonderful girl she was, a great singer, a philanthropist in her own way. This could be even more important."