Over the past few years, the European Union has had a lot on its plate when it comes to internal conflict. Internal conflict, in the case of this article, is referring to when a member state has conflict either with the EU or within its own borders. So, what does the EU do when situations like these arise?
by Gabrielle Bunton and Jule Ahles Room 3G-3 in the European Parliament before the meeting started. The room remained mostly empty as some members ofthe Subcommittee on Tax Matters and the Finance Committee of the Slovenian national Parliament joined via Videocall. About two months before the EU directive implementing the OECD/G20 Inclusive Framework on aglobal …
With the UN Climate Change Conference 2021 taking place in Glasgow at the end of October, also known as COP26, the question of the EU’s vision and contribution to the fight against the climate crisis arises.
With NHS (National Health Service) staff, in the UK, being pressured to the limit with COVID-19, it’s made clear just how hard the people on the frontline work. The other frontline workers are the British Armed Forces, but how are these brave individuals coping in this trade?
Corona has led the tourist industry to stop and think, and for some it has been a time to reflect on how the industry effects nature and wildlife.
The unemployment in Spain is an everlasting threat to the young Spaniards and the economy of their country. From an outside perspective, Spain and the Spanish people are often perceived as open and hospitable people and this is without a doubt the truth. Even though the temperatures are getting colder the Sevillians insist on keeping …
Since the re-opening of nightlife in the UK there has been an alarming ‘trend’ covering the country – ‘Spiking’; drugged by a needle injection or a pill that leaves the victim in a depressing state and has ruined ‘nightlife’s’ comeback from the covid-19 pandemic.
In Danish folk high schools, the curriculum includes everything from archery to yoga to practical sustainability. But what the students learn there is something quite different: self-worth and a sense of community.
Fleeing your own country, your survival dependent on seeking refuge in another, can be a frightening, uncertain process as it is. But what happens when a country known for its open-door approach to accepting refugees starts to close that door, and the minds of its population with it?
‘We said we’d do it, so we did it: Galway ‘Capital of Culture’ The importance of the Arts and Culture sector was proven by the small city on the west coast of Ireland – Galway – after covid-19 interfered with their plans for the ‘Capital of Culture’ 2020 event. Pictured – Marilyn Gaughan Reddan, Head …