Nour Morsy discusses the ongoing conflict in Palestine, describing the history, current situation and what people around the world can learn.
Emma Bleeck summarises the parties’ environmental action plans that their representatives voiced at the recent question time evening at Zero Carbon Guildford in preparation for the forthcoming council elections on May the 4th.
News and Politics Editor, Tomi Ogunlewe, gives us a timeline of events regarding the case of the Tate brothers, from their controversial social media presence to their December 2022 arrest.
Nour Morsy briefly explains what the UCU strikes are about and why The Stag supports this action.
AS I SEE IT – Gwyneth Paltrow’s BreadGate: Why Women Don’t Need Another Excuse To Punish Their Bodies
Hannah Gravett criticises The Guardian’s response to Gwyneth Paltrow’s panic over consuming carbs.
Hannah Gravett looks at the recent Khloe Kardashian scandal, arguing that by defending the exposure of her natural photos she is further perpetuating the damaging desire for perfection in young women.
Reflecting on the disappearance of Sarah Everard, Hannah Gravett examines what it means to be a woman in Britain today, highlighting the painful experience of communal grief and the heartbreaking statistics of which we have become numb to.
Harry Moreby analyses the risk to LGBTQ+ rights from Brexit in light of the anti LGBTQ+ comments from the Prime Minister and members of the Government.
AS I SEE IT – Debating ‘Beanz on Bix’ in the House of Commons Isn’t Cute: It’s an Embarrassing Insult to the Thousands Lost to the Virus
Following Weetabix’s viral tweet last Wednesday, Hannah Gravett argues that the politicians’ engagement with the debate is inappropriate following their repeated mistakes during the pandemic.
Hannah Gravett argues that the government’s resistance to extend the temporary £20 weekly rise in Universal Credit is a disgrace, and insists that for many across the country £20 is a lifeline.
Laura Gainor argues that we must rethink how we engage with racists and better seek to deradicalise them through conversation.
AS I SEE IT – Twitter Locks Trump’s Account: Why Social Media Defying the President is Too Little Too Late
Following Twitter’s suspension of Donald Trump’s account last week, Hannah Gravett argues that the decision comes too late, as the damage has already been done.
Amber Penter shares how recent political events in the US strained her relationship with members of her family.
Luka Dehnbostel writes about the lack of support for teachers and the options to better help them and students
Russell Sherrard-Smith talks with Emma Bowler from the 93% Club Surrey, discussing social mobility and how to change the playing field.
Hannah Gravett explores the importance of the arts and the financial neglect they have suffered from the government.
AS I SEE IT – The Tories Blame Game: Is the Conservative party Devoid of Owning Up to the Tragedy of COVID-19?
Hannah Gravett analyses how the conservative government dealt with COVID-19 and identifies how they’ve been shifting the blame to the electorate.
George Buskell argues against Kamala Harris’s selection as the Democratic Party VP pick and unpacks her controversial career
The Lost Connection Between the Filipino People and our Past – the Effects of Colonialism in this Generation
Isaiah Ting and Hazel Ting research into the effects of colonialism in Filipino culture today.
Shadele Brown writes in support of Anti-Racist movements and shares educational resources to help people be productive instead of performative in their activism.
Yasmin Aytüre reflects on what she learnt from the British Council’s Policymaking Course and how we can reconceptualise public policymaking.
An anonymous writer warns of why the Philippines’ Anti-Terror Bill is a dangerous threat to democracy, the circumstances surrounding it and how we can help.
Irene García and Peter Ferguson break down the recent University of Surrey’s hustings for local election candidates with an in-depth comparison.
In the past three years, there have been some controversial changes within western politics. Sophie Pike investigates the effect of protest votes.