Rather than begrudging their favour by the government, students should emulate the consistent and cohesive voting habits of their grandparents’ generation to avoid being overlooked.
James Behan looks at how, as people become more open in talking about their mental health, different ways of talking suit different people.
Bard or barroom troubadour? Some of Trinity's top literature researchers wade into the debate surrounding Bob Dylan's Nobel Prize.
Molly Flynn questions whether university is just a “rite of passage” for young people rather than an experience that greatly benefits them.
The introduction of philosophy as part of Junior Certificate reforms gives students an opportunity to develop new skills not offered in other subjects.
Anna Murray discusses her experience with crisis pregnancy and argues that the eighth amendment negatively affects women in such a situation.
Ellen Orchard examines the balance in students' unions between student-related issues and wider campaigns.
While any investment is welcome given the ongoing crisis, €36.5 million is out of place given the government's hyperbolic rhetoric.
Simon Foy considers the vital role students will play in electing the next president and discusses the importance of overseas votes.
Cibé acu an t-oochtú leasú nó an t-ardoideachas atá i gceist, is ga cinntí a dhéanamh le comhdhearcadh nó gan é.