“The dialogue around immigration to descend to standard of gutter talk that sewer rats would be ashamed of”
Following critique of David Attenborough’s stance on climate action, Sophie Marriott argues that we shouldn’t be so reliant on celebrities making political statements to guide our social consciousness
Oliver Storey believes that avoiding giving money directly to homeless people is neither moral nor helpful. He asks us to reconsider common misconceptions of the homeless population
Armand Azra looks at the ways history can be appropriated, rewritten and abused by undemocratic and nationalistic campaigns, as he sees happening in Malaysia today
Jay Darcy writes about the need for campaigns for equality with regards to oppressed or minority groups either in race, gender or sexuality to recognise their overlapping aims.
Megan Ritchie writes about how social media filters and edits the University experience so that a damaging glorified image of student life prevails online
Jacob Dunn looks at the rise of Italian politician Matteo Salvini from obscure political outsider to the new flag bearer of Europe’s populist far right
Piers Morgan’s demonisation of successful and talented young women in order to stay relevant shows how fragile his own sense of masculinity is
Amy Morris suggests the the University should start treating its students like adults with regards to internet regulations
Amelia Kent explores the impact that the Brexit deal might have on environmental legislation
The Stern Report made similar recommendations to the IPCC report which said we have twelve years left to live — Alex Walker believes the reason nothing was done has something to with Pret
Jamie Chalmers looks at the Conservative cabinet in the wake of mass resignations over Brexit and how increasingly delicate democracy is looking within this government.
Hannah Vallance argues that British Museums must de-colonise if they are to create space for indigenous communities in the mainstream historical narrative.
Olivia Stringer suggests we need to begin to educate children on the impacts of eating meat in order to work towards a more sustainable future.
Jay Darcy argues that the recent death of US Missionary John Chau was not a murder but a reasonable act of self-defence by an ancient and protected society
As the conflict in Yemen draws on Deniz Kose highlights how our silence on the issue ensures our unwitting complicity in the tragedy as the UK continues to sell arms to Saudi Arabia.
The University’s Student Union needs to find a better means of funding student societies instead of running away from actual accountability