Fallout is an album by Vancouverindustrial band Front Line Assembly, released in 2007. Initially announced as an EP, it is a collection of nine remixes and three previously unreleased tracks. by both the band themselves and other acts including Combichrist, as well as a few additional new tracks.
According to Jeremy Inkel, "Electric Dreams" and "Unconscious" are songs that were originally meant for the Artificial Soldier album, but left unfinished until after. Band leader Bill Leeb later expressed his dissatisfaction with the release, saying, "We weren't that happy with Fallout even though it was more of a friendship remix CD."
After having postponed the tour because of the later than planned release of the album the band toured North America and Europe in support of Fallout. The North American leg comprised dates in April and May 2007. The band were accompanied by American industrial rock band Acumen Nation as supporting act until May 8, American new wave band and Metropolis label mates TheStart joined on 2 May 2007 for the remainder of the tour. Front Line Assembly continued their tour in Europe in June and July 2007 where Britishindustrial band Portion Control acted as support.
David Jeffries of Allmusic called Fallout "one of the better odds and ends collections in FLA's catalog." Remarking on individual songs, he stated, "Sebastian R. Komor (Icon of Coil) makes "Unleashed" sound absolutely epic", and called Portion Control's "Lowlife" remix both "creepy and sinister" and the "most difficult and rewarding remix".
In his review, Peter Marks of Release Magazine said of the album, "The results are mixed", calling the "Unleashed" remix "not very impressive". He was positive about the Portion Control "Lowlife" remix, saying it "goes places FLA never would, or for that matter could." About the mix of "Lowlife" retitled "Reprobate", he said that "production master Greg Reely gives his version... a potent, malicious bent". On the new tracks Marks commented, "The three new works are all nice enough but it is "Armageddon" that sticks in my mind as it takes us back to a different era of this act, when they were releasing truly revelatory works."