Zoé Barret looks at Ladj Ly’s ‘Les Misérables’ and its exploration of the inequality within the 93, France’s most notorious banlieue.
Bailey Agbai explores whether the unstoppable mammoth of the streaming industry is going to lead to the death of cinema.
Meera Eldridge explores the tweets that saw author J.K. Rowling under fire and whether we can disagree with her views but still enjoy her art.
Callum Gallagher explores whether the storming of the Capitol can be defined as an act of terrorism and the implications of how the event was portrayed in wider media.
Politics and Economics Co-Editor, Deesha Ganguli, explores the influence of social media and news outlets with regards to the resurgence of the Black Lives Matter movement.
Onubha Hoque Syed explores how the use of catastrophe bonds as a disaster response to the biggest crises of our time fundamentally serves financial markets.
Anita looks into our increasingly technological future, apprehensive as to whether new advancements will yield improvements or reinforce inequalities
Matthew Dale tells us all we need to know about antimicrobial peptides, antimicrobial resistance and why you should care about them
Andrew Kersley looks back on Quantum Dream’s magnum opus, and discusses what it means to be human
Matthew Oulton debates the state of the reputation of the United States of America on the global stage.
Eugenia Perozo examines the events leading up to the 2020 presidential election and its aftermath – with the rise of covid-19, what does a new era mean for the United States, and the world?
Former editor-in-chief Matilda Smith discuss patriotism and how the government appropriates the term to enrich themselves and push through a no-deal Brexit
Matilda Smith tells all on the out of this world satellite project that Warwick professors are working on and how it could possible save the planet
Anita expresses her concern over the University of Warwick’s recent decisions around the group chat scandal, and considers what this says about attitudes towards sexualised violence.
Camille d’Arjuzon makes the case for why Warwick University should declare a climate emergency and how you can support this movement