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Wednesday, October 18th

Taking a knee is the best way to take a stand

Ana Larasati argues that the #TakeAKnee protests, while controversial, are a testament to the patriotism of dissent

It’s not perfect, but the Union is worth the money

Jordan Bernstein argues that the speakers and opportunities that the Union offers are unparalleled

Andrew Adonis: “Increasing tuition fees has made the Tories unbreakably toxic”

Infrastructure tsar Andrew Adonis’ attack on vice-chancellor pay has thrust him into the centre of politics. But, he tells Will Dry, this is only the beginning.

Revoking Aung San Suu Kyi’s honorary degree would be meaningless

Patrick Storey argues that our concern should be the suffering of the Rohingya minority in Myanmar, not revoking pieces of paper

He couldn’t make them come. He didn’t make us laugh.

Rosie Duthie argues that we must call out casual sexism for what it is, not least when it comes from senior politicians

Richardson’s indefensible pay is a product of the marketisation of education

The vice chancellor's £350,000 salary betrays a worrying trend in higher education that sees bureaucrats rise while academics fall.

The future of AI is closer than we think

Walter Goodwin argues that the abilities of artificial intelligence to put us all out of work is a far more pressing concern than nuanced ethical dilemmas

Rees Mogg is wrong, religion has no place in politics

Rosie Duthie argues that politicians should be wary of letting their religious leanings impact their politics

Yes, religion has a place in politics

Iris Kaye-Smith argues for genuine religious conviction in politics, not Jacob Rees-Mogg's cynical cherry-picking

North Korea: how will it end?

Jonny Latimer argues that whilst "fire and fury" might make for a good soundbite, there's nothing attractive about a pre-emptive military strike on North Korea
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