Nicola Roberts Media

Your newest source dedicated to Nicola

Welcome to Nicola Roberts Media, your new resource dedicated to the English singer and songwriter Nicola Roberts. You may know Nicola from Girls Aloud! She has written songs for Cheryl & Little Mix and also won The Masked Singer in February 2020. It is my aim to bring you all the latest news, photos, information and much more on Nicola’s career. I hope you enjoy your stay!
Nicola Roberts to play Southern Comfort’s Pride pop-up

Nicola Roberts to play Southern Comfort’s Pride pop-up

Nicola Roberts is set to perform as part of Southern Comfort’s Pride celebrations in London.

She will take to the stage in Soho on July 2nd, as the liqueur brand brings a taste of New Orleans to the UK as part of Pride in London.

The pop-up slushie bar is located at 55 Dean Street, London, W1D 6AF, and will take place in time for the Pride Parade between 12pm-7pm.

The sale of each cocktail will be donated to Pride in London’s Unity Fund.

Nicola will be taking over the Southern Comfort Instagram account ( at 1pm on Saturday before her DJ set starts at 2pm!


Guest Judge at The Masked Singer Live UK Tour 2022!

Just announced, Nicola will be a guest judge at The Masked Singer Live UK Tour.

She will be gracing the Manchester and Leeds arenas, as the popular show tours around the country for you to have a go at guessing who’s behind the mask, live!

The show will have never seen before characters exclusively for the tour and new celebs unmasked at every venue.

To see Nicola as the guest judge, click the links below to book your chosen venue.

Manchester 10th April:

Leeds 13th April:

Nicola refuses to support government’s online hate bill

Nicola refuses to support government’s online hate bill

Nicola Roberts says she refused the government’s request to endorse its Online Safety Bill, due to “loopholes” in the legislation.

The singer said was asked to “champion” the bill after suffering abuse, harassment and online stalking.

But she said the draft bill does not do enough to stop people who’ve been banned from setting up new accounts.

The government said the legislation would tackle anonymous accounts without imposing a “blanket ban” on anonymity.

“I am unconcerned with chasing the rabbit,” she said in a statement. “I would rather just fill the hole.”

Roberts said she had been invited to discuss the bill by the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) two weeks ago.

Although the meeting was private, she said the racist abuse aimed at Marcus Rashford, Jadon Sancho and Bukayo Saka after Sunday’s Euro 2020 final on Sunday strengthened her conviction that the legislation needed to be tougher.

“The online racism we have seen since last night’s England game targeted at, in particular, a 19-year-old is despicable,” she said.

“Regardless of whether an abuser’s account is blocked or taken down, perpetrators make the time to start another and start again. It highlights why those loopholes need to be filled and this has to stop!”

In response, a DCMS spokesperson said anonymous accounts were important for certain groups of people, including those “exploring their sexuality or suffering domestic abuse”.

However, they added, the proposed bill would force social media companies to meet a duty of care, “which will mean stopping repeat offenders from opening new accounts and working with the authorities to make it easier to find people who set up accounts anonymously to abuse others”.

Roberts said she was asked to lend her support, alongside other public figures, in the hope of the bill becoming law.

However, after reading the draft legislation, she explained she “couldn’t support the bill until something more concrete was developed”.

“It would be unproductive and a slap in the face for me to support something that ultimately was still contributing to countless people experiencing abuse online,” she added.

The singer, who won the first series of The Masked Singer last year, urged fans to write to their MPs demanding a tougher solution.

“It’s not the overall fix in combating why people are hateful,” she said. “But it’s a piece of the puzzle that helps keep people safer online.”