Navigating the autistic experience in college

Ava Dowdall discusses the unique and often challenging experience of being a third level student with autism

My experience of knowing that I am autistic is very limited to my time in college, which inevitably happens when you are diagnosed two months before you start your degree. It has been an experience where, as I have known

The half baked activism of Instagram infographics

Never has there been a time where information about the world around us was so easily accessible

Never has there been a time where information about the world around us was so easily accessible, whether on the radio, TV, newspapers, or, more recently, social media. Information on current affairs, specifically humanitarian issues, climate change, and wars raging

I don’t care about sabbatical elections

Jonathan Wang examines the drama of sabbatical elections and how they can put unwanted pressure on students

Sabbatical elections are a huge deal, especially for Trinity College Dublin’s Students’ Union (SU), where it is of massive importance to elect several people to represent the various needs of our considerable student body and convey the needs of that

Unrevolutionary, not unimportant

Maisie Mould makes the case for the significance of voting yes/yes on March 8

On the 8 March 2024, Irish citizens will be asked to vote on two referendums. The goal: to make Ireland more inclusive and protective of those previously neglected by the constitution. If passed, the definition of family in articles 41.1.1

Metrolink saga is a pitiful representation of Ireland at its most disappointing

After decades of delays, Metrolink is still facing heavy opposition and seemingly endless bureaucratic interruptions that showcase Ireland’s inability to fight for progress.

What can a person achieve in 34 years? Well, one could be born, attend school, move to college, graduate, start work, get married, start a family, and maybe even buy a house if we’re prepared to stretch the limits of