Following US President Biden’s remarks about Armenian Killings being a “genocide”, Tasha Johnson dissects Turkey’s protracted history of Kurdish erasure and what the term “genocide” entails.
Oran O’Neill attempts to answer the question of our times: “What is the future of Ireland post-Brexit?” and touches on the Northern Ireland riots, the creation of an “Irish Sea Border” and several other points of tension.
Isabel Ralphs delves deep into the opioid pandemic and details why it is no longer an American epidemic.
Madeleine Williams explores the trending hashtag #notallmen. Did this hashtag derail a necessary conversation about women’s rights or is it (as WIkipedia notes), a social movement against generalisations?
Zaide O’rourke dives deep into the history of the crazed art form that is drag, and discusses the countless possibilities in the future of modern day drag.
Eleanor Richardson covers the #CutTheRent story, as university students across the UK go on strikes to protest against rising rent costs during the pandemic.
Ana Hill López-Menchero gives a detailed rundown of the Uighur persecution in China.
With ‘Gingerism’ still remaining ubiquitous in modern British society, Jess Tait ponders upon the fine line between prejudice and oppression.
As hurricanes, wildfires and earthquakes make their way around the globe just as they do every year, Hollie Tuffnell contemplates the relationship human activities have with climate change.
Ioana Grădinaru contemplates the potential global trend of legalizing euthanasia as New Zealand supports its own End of Life Choice Act.
Hannah Spruce talks about the widening wealth gap and rise of global poverty amidst the pandemic.
William Nixon breaks down all the possible best and worst scenarios of Brexit for us.