In recent weeks, the phrase “Migrant Crisis” has drifted from the backwater of Nigel Farage’s YouTube channel straight into the rapids of mainstream political discourse. Regrettably, the story associated with this phrase has picked up neither nuance nor relevant context on its voyage into the public eye.
There is no doubt that the education sector in the UK has come under immense pressure in the recent months. Now as we approach the dawn of a new semester at the University of Strathclyde, everybody is wondering how much things will have changed.
With the rise of political turmoil around the world, online platforms and social media have become either an educational experience or a battle ground for topics such as Black Lives Matter, mask coverings and lockdown across the world.
Something that’s been music to the ears of an industry worth £1.2 billion: The Highlands and Islands tourism industry. But is the music as sweet however for the Highland and Island locals?
Friendships in lockdown have been undeniably crucial for keeping sane. No need to explain the value of friendships as the benefits can be endless but during lockdown friendships may have changed for better or for worse.
At least put them in a museum!”
We’ve heard this more times than statues have actually been pulled. Ideally, that’s exactly what would happen. Museums dedicated to exposing historical racists and their modern worship should become commonplace. But they won’t. Not now.
Our former Editor-in-Chief, Steven Mair, shares his experience of running the paper.
If you are struggling with boredom during lockdown, you are not alone. Students share their experience so far plus some tips on how to entertain yourself at home.
Emily Rowell describes how her week without social media went.
Strathclyde students share their opinion on Scottish independence.