Opinion Contribution


Castigating Trigger Warnings isn’t Only Hypocritical – It’s Absurd

When society fixates on warnings issues by bloggers instead of the divisive language of the powerful, something has gone very wrong, writes Ross Malervy.
By Ross Malervy

Lending Money in College Can Be a Minefield

Lending and owing money is a natural part of college life but things can become difficult when you don't get paid back.
By Paddy Mockler

It’s Not Radical For TCDSU to Be Aspirational About Irish

It’s entirely appropriate that the students’ union of a state-funded university should make itself available through the first official language of the state, writes Eoin O’Hare.
By Eoin O'Hare

The SU Cafe is a Cost Worth Keeping

TCDSU should do everything it can to preserve the SU Cafe, writes Jack Dolan.
By Jack Dolan

It’s Alarming that Trinity Dismisses Kells as Unworthy of its Own Treasures

Trinity's attitude to Kells perpetuates the idea that the College is detached from the rest of the country, writes Ross Malervy.
By Ross Malervy

How Ireland’s Leftist Politicians Are Failing Housing Activists

Amid a national emergency, it's disappointing that none of Ireland's left-wing politicians are at the heart of direct action for better housing, writes Donal MacNamee.
By Donal MacNamee

A Year on, Here’s What Healing After Rape Looks Like

Healing is a slow and ugly process, but rebuilding yourself is always possible, and always worthwhile.

Why Irish Universities Should Invest in Interviews of Medicine Candidates

An interview process for medical courses would allow universities to assess candidates for vital personality traits, writes Jake Gilchrist.
By Jake Gilchrist

Presidential Candidates Overlook Students at Their Peril

By disregarding students, Ireland's presidential candidates are ignoring a demographic that can transform Ireland, writes Tara Porter McEvoy.
By Tara Porter McEvoy

Anti-Traveller Prejudice is Alive and Well in Irish Politics

Students must stand up against Peter Casey and Josepha Madigan, who have played on prejudice for personal gain, writes Patrick McDonagh.
By Patrick McDonagh