Students walking on the Front Square of campus with the Campanile in the background

College will try to increase masters’ tuition fees – we must be ready

If you are interested in applying for a masters’ degree after finishing your bachelors, I urge you to read this and get involved in the campaign.

Each year, there are around 4,000 students enrolled in masters programmes at Trinity. Many have just finished undergraduate degrees and have opted to continue their education at Trinity, pursuing their lifelong dreams and passions. These courses already cost us a

Is deis é an t-oideachas dhá-theangach chun srianta aicme shóisialta a sharú

Bilingual education offers a chance to overcome social class limitations

Is minic a dhéantar tagairt d’Éire mar Oiléan na Naomh agus na nOllúna. Muscalaíonn an frása fileata seo saibhreas oidhreachta agus oideachais na tíre seo ionainn. Cuireann sé i gcuimhne fosta ceangal docht an oideachais agus na hEaglaise thar na

We didn’t start the fire, but can we put it out?

The issues facing students were caused by the mistakes of the generation before us. They can only be addressed through meaningful mobilisation.

“It’s a terrible time to be 21!”

These words were uttered in a United States recording studio in 1989 by none other than the son of John Lennon, Sean. It’s no surprise that Lennon expressed such dismay; he had witnessed

YesGaeilgeTCD – an tábhacht agus na buntáistí a bhaineann le vótáil “tá”

Labhraíonn Pádriag Mac Brádaigh ar son an fheachtais YesGaeilgeTCD atá ar siúl faoi láthair

I gColáiste na Tríonóide, ní bhíonn an ceart ag Gaeilgeoirí a saol a chaitheamh trí mheán a dteanga féin. Mar a chéile, ní bhíonn an deis ag mórán sa Choláiste, atá ag iarraidh foghlaim agus a bheith rannpháirteach i saol

The hidden cost of academic precarity in Ireland

Trinity’s Irish Federation of University Teachers precarity working group analyses the impacts precarious academic working contracts

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Irish universities have a secret they don’t want you to know about: the low pay and deeply exploitative employment conditions of a very significant proportion of academic staff in Ireland – between a third and 40% – who are employed

The public needs to allow politicians to have private lives

Aideen Ledwidge Lanigan explores the question: Should politicians be entitled to a private life despite their public roles?

With the rise of attention grabbing headlines and relentless media scrutiny, the delicate balance between public accountability and personal privacy in politics is a line that has become increasingly blurred. The rise of social media has allowed for aspects of