To understand Manchester we must understand its industrial history, argues George Walker
Liv Stringer argues against the privatisation of the NHS, writing that we should be defending this institution and not let our country’s healthcare become like that in America
Oli Storey writes about the upcoming EU Elections; what should be an opportunity to highlight some key issues has become a second referendum by proxy
Jack Greeney talks about why he doesn’t trust Joe Biden’s Presidential bid, and why the Democratic party need to steer clear of such a campaign based on ego
Iwan Hopkins writes about the amount of money the Brexit process, let alone the exit itself, is costing Britain, and how the clock is ticking for Theresa.
Alexander Candlin argues that a second EU referendum would do more harm than good, and would ruin any claim to democracy that the UK once had.
Lily Rosenberg presents her take on the world of study snacks, from biscuits to hummus (including sugar snap peas on the way) and how they are invaluable to her experiences in the Main Library late at night
Following the 30th anniversary of the World Wide Web, Sophie Marriott looks at how it has been used and abused, and what the legacy of its creator, Tim Berners-Lee is.
Lily Rosenberg suggests that we need to re-think the way we use technology to keep in contact with one another.
The effort to destroy the Amazon is being bolstered by a racist government campaign, writes George Walker
Sophie Marriott isn’t a fan of the proposed changes to tuition fees
Alexander Candlin argues that slavery reparation payments to compensate for the actions of those in the 18th century are no way for us to learn from the past
Oliver Storey suggests that the demoncracy of the country rests on us having another opportunity to vote for or against Brexit.
Nimo Omer writes about the recent media coverage of the BDS movement’s week of action on Israel-Palestine conflict
Jay Darcey argues the recent terror attack in Christchurch, New Zealand shows how terrorism is a term reserved for events where a Muslim is the perpetrator, not the victim
Jacob Dunn considered about what the emergence of the Independent Group means for British Politics, arguing it is a good sign in an otherwise increasingly polarising politics
Editor-in-Chief Ethan Davies argues that whilst students are still angry over the latest elections controversy, they should head to Senate to make their voice heard