The Spice Girls are set to reunite – all five of them – for a new documentary.
Victoria Beckham, who has previously turned down opportunities to get back together with her bandmates, is tipped to be involved in the new project.
Posh Spice missed the group’s massive stadium tour in 2019, but is believed to be rejoining Geri Halliwell, Mel B, Mel C and Emma Bunton for a documentary charting their rise to stardom, The Hoot reports.
It’s understood that the 90s popstars will work with director Jason Hehir, who was behind the acclaimed Michael Jordon documentary The Last Dance.
Leeds’ own Melanie Brown, aka Scary Spice, said that her Masked Singer Australia co-star Dave Hughes spilled the beans about the new project.
She said: “I told Dave, when the cameras were off, that we’ve signed our documentary to the guys that did The Last Dance, and he went and told the whole audience!
PrettyLittleThing advert banned for ‘sexualising’ teen TikTok star Alabama Barker
A PrettyLittleThing advert that starred musician Travis Barker’s daughter Alabama has been banned for ‘sexualising’ the 16-year-old.
The content creator, who has almost three million followers on TikTok and is a budding musician in her own right, was named as an ambassador of the fashion brand back in April.
But a campaign that featured the young star has now been banned by the Advertising Standards Agency, who found that the advert ‘depicted a person who was under 18 in a sexual way’.
The ASA said the Alabama Barker campaign was ‘irresponsible’ and ‘highlighted Ms Barker’s young age’ through its promotion of its Y2K collection.
The images used in the PrettyLittleThing campaign include her ‘lying on a bed and licking her lips in a sexually suggestive manner’, crouching down in a way that ‘her buttocks were almost visible’, and ‘spraying a water hose which was positioned between her legs’.
The ruling also noted images where Alabama was sucking a lollipop and clutching her chest.
PrettyLittleThing has now been ordered not to use the advert in its current form, and to ensure ‘future ads did not include images that portrayed or represented anyone who was, or seemed to be, under 18 in a sexual manner’.
They also defended the hosepipe image, saying that ‘cooling down on the lawn on a hot day fitted the intended Y2K aesthetic’, and that open-mouthed poses are ‘currently popular with young people on social media’.