Is the European Union doomed to repeat its past humanitarian mistakes when dealing with migration?

By László Molnárfi (Adapted from an essay for Geography), EEB1, S7HUA. With careless ease, the Greek and Turkish authorities have treated stranded migrants as pawns of a chessboard on the stage of international world politics, resulting in atrocities along the border. On the verge of this new crisis, it is up to those in charge, such as leaders of the European Union, to act humanely. In the past, this has not always happened to the fullest possible extent. By studying past mistakes, such as the 2015 European migrant crisis, perhaps humanity can do better in the future. So, what is the way forward for European leaders on dealing with this crisis, and what were these past mistakes?

Euroschool students, let’s have a debate! – A call to promote debating in the European Schools

By Lucas Bonhomme Vazquez, EEB1, S7ENA.  Whether it be representing Bolivia at school-organised MUNs, watching Peterson vs Zizek on YouTube, a pleasant classroom discussion initiated by your teacher or sitting on your favourite couch while spooning gluten-free vanilla ice-cream while the latest … Read More

Opinion on the European Baccalaureate in light of the Coronavirus crisis by the CoSup

By the CoSup (László MOLNÁRFI EEB1, Martina LALOVA EEB1, Filip KALAPISH EEB4).

On the 15th-17th of April 2020, the Board of Governors will reconvene through video conference to decide, among other things, on measures to take for the 2019-2020 European Baccalaureate session to ensure its fairness and integrity, after suspending classes in situ in March of 2020 until the Coronavirus crisis abates. What is the best decision to take?

Climate action unites European Schools under one cause

By the 13 Stars Editorial Board. On the 14th of February 2020 at every European, school pupils rally to protest for one cause. Cutting the emissions of each Very Highly … Read More

Workload given by teachers too heavy with remote learning, says EEB1 report

67% of students think the amount of work given differs than on normal school days, and of those 91% think the workload is too much. As a result, 52% report being more stressed with the new system.