The motion, brought by TCDSU Education Officer, Dale Whelehan, has received significant support already from College.
Announced this evening at TCDSU’s council, the move will see the theatres available from 9am to 9pm.
The research shows that Ireland is neither small enough nor big enough to take on an income-contingent loan scheme.
The targets are a part of a strategy, launched in 2009, that aims to increase the proportion of international students from 7.8 per cent to 18 per cent by 2019.
Trinity raised concerns over tourists causing wear and tour on old buildings facilities despite not spending money on campus.
The motion proposes that Trinity divests all university funds from the country, as well as an introducing an academic boycott.
The union also has support from College to book lecture theatres as extra study areas for students affected by the Luas works.
An FOI request by the Sunday Times reveals that Trinity listed its annual income as €355 instead of €355 million.
A new scheme introduced last year saw security guards earn commission based on the total number of on-campus parties shut down.
The union also made a loss of €21,000, although this a smaller loss than in previous years.