Historian Alan Dein has compiled a visual archive of old-school football crowds that harks back to when the beautiful game was still about the fans.
Just put them all in the bin already.
In Lebanon, a small local football team is healing the rifts of a fractured community – uniting expats, outcasts and refugees from across the Middle East.
In a corner of East London, a grassroots movement has forced fans into a move they never imagined: forming a new club of their own.
This issue is all about determination – to reject the status quo, to rise above the noise or just to forge your own path in life.
While the French team may have been celebrated for its diversity, the case of Mesut Özil shows that football and multiculturalism still has a way to go.
Photographer Elliott Wilcox heads to Spain’s Bahia de La Concha to capture the Solteros and the Casados – two local teams who do battle on the sand once a year.
In New York City, work is king. Nowhere is this truer than at Yemen United, a team caught between the expectations of the old country and the pressures of the new.
Photographer Matteo de Mayda captures Icelandic footballers and fans as they prepare for one of the biggest sporting events in their country’s history.
Afro-Napoli United is a social project set up to integrate refugees and fight racism through football. But in winning success on the pitch, has it compromised the ideals on which it was founded?
We joined the crowds at CONIFA’s World Football Cup, a tournament that offers the isolated and stateless a chance to compete in international football.
Inspired by his father’s archive of Aston Villa programmes, Matthew Caldwell started his own collection of classic matchday memorabilia.