Cachella Smith suggests that Despacito has kicked off a positive change in the British music industry.
Jay Darcy writes about the Government Shutdown in the USA over ‘The Wall’; an embarrassing example of the fallout of Trump’s outlandish policies.
Jasmine Taylor discusses how serious mental health disorders are still being demonised by the media and excluded from popular activist narratives.
Foreign students are at greater risk of mental health difficulties than their domestic counterparts, according to new research
Study by UoM suggests Northern GPs more likely to prescribe opioids, in the latest indicator of regional socioeconomic divides
Mia Edwards writes about her disappointment with the lack of care for disabled students at University of Manchester, and across the city more widely
Contributor Luke McGavin reviews James Blake’s newest release, Assume Form, which possesses a greater range of experimentation and influences while nodding at the rap world
Oakland-born rapper Daveed Diggs of Hamilton fame joined forces with poet-come-rapper Rafael Casal to write and star in Blindspotting.
This month’s Creative Space features graduate Lauren Evans, who is a producer at Team Awesome Official – a short film production company.
MMU also ranked in the top 25 in a strong endorsement of Manchester’s LGBT credentials in Higher Education
The Centre for Cities has uncovered a growing trend of young professionals avoiding the capital over increased costs
Mortal Engines has a great spectacle about it, but lacks any real depth
A film for women, about women, An Impossible Love is a powerful reminder of the dangers of toxic masculinity
Sophie Marriott argues that the high stress experience of University exams is the result of the pressure to succeed constantly levied on students.
Issy Bolitho previews Ten Tonnes return to headline shows, bringing infectious indie-pop to Manchester’s The Deaf Institute.
Jon S. Baird’s Stan and Ollie (2018) is a sweet reminder of the humanity behind humour, and the pleasure of those who make us laugh, and love.
Catrin Stewart reviews Didsbury’s latest food venture: Baity Didsbury. A small, simplistic Palestinian restaurant that’s big on flavour