The University Times this week published an op-ed detailing the increased harassment of and bigotry against the Asian community in Irish universities.
It’s been a few weeks of reminiscing the hours spent brunching in the legendary café Lemon, the soothing sound of pages being turned in the Berkeley, and the faintest memories of things we’d really rather forget we did while a bit tipsy, writes Orla Murnaghan.
The Asian community in Ireland has been suffering increased levels of racist harassment and violence in the past year. Ireland must stand up to it, writes Xi-Ning Wang and Aaron Koay.
In the heads of a bill to reform university governance structures, Trinity was the only university mentioned as being potentially excluded from some of the reforms.
Comments from an anonymous government minister were condemned by both Minister for Higher Education Simon Harris and USI President Lorna Fitzpatrick this week.
Seachas iarracht a dhéanamh na fadhbanna a réiteach diaidh ar ndiaidh is gá athchóiriú iomlán a dhéanamh ar an nGaeilge sa chóras oideachais, dar le Clíodhna Ní Dhufaigh.
Déanfaidh TCDSU stocaireacht ar an gColáiste chun a fhiosrú an féidir Teach a Sé a dhéanamh níos inrochtana, tar éis a ghlacadh le rún ag ag an gComhairle an tseachtain seo caite.
Agus díospóireacht maidir le bille a thabharfadh cosaint sa bhreis do mhic léinn atá ina gcíosaithe dúirt an t-Aire Ardoideachais Simon Harris go bhfuil ‘comhrá práinneach’ de dhíth ar an gceist.
Passive-aggressive judgement and tut-tutting have been rife throughout the pandemic, but it’s particularly disappointing to see it coming from a government minister, writes Faye Curran.
Until every single aspect of Trinity and the education the college provides becomes totally accessible, the label of inaccessibility will cover the whole college, writes Niamh Ní Hoireabhaird.