Siobhan Bahl discusses Biden’s decision to withdraw US troops from Afghanistan, and what this means for his approval.
Oscar Young looks at the latest Westminster scandal and whether it indicates time for change in the government.
John Walter interrogates Biden’s actions in the Oval Office so far, and analyses how his decisions may be reflected in future diplomatic tensions.
Recent amendments to the domestic abuse bill will see threatening to share intimate photos criminalised, after concerns shown in the growing rates of such incidents. Anna Shaw discusses the change and importance of such a step for victims of abuse.
Laura Burn considers the relationship between politics and science, and how this relationship might shape both disciplines.
Using Sport as a Method of Political Activism Jack Walton discusses the place sport has in today’s political landscape. Do you remember the good old days? Front Page of The Sun, The Mail and The Sunday Sport; Freddie Flintoff boozing, WAG’s a-wagging, Wayne Rooney being the thick thug it was decided he was. British sport […]
“against the hopes of Brexiteers, the UK will inevitably continue to be defined by its relationship with the EU for many years to come”
Lauren Haughey comments on the recent attempted coup of Capitol Hill as a reminder of racial disparities and weak democracy
Brexiteer MPs are guilty of misleading the public once again after falsely accrediting the abolition of the tampon tax to the UK’s departure from the EU. Niamh Walsh discusses the frustration around such political manipulation.
Eleanor Butler discusses Jacinda Arden’s re-election for a second term as prime minister of New Zealand and how the global political sphere can learn from her as a leader.