‘MEC stands for Model European Council. It is a political role-play organised by the European schools, which is supposed to simulate the European Council, in the EU.’ This is how…
By Nicolas Pérez Barley, EEB4 S6 DEA & Marina D’Ago, EEB4 S6 ITA In one of the most populous countries in the world, and perhaps the African country with the … Read More
By Laura Fuentes Gómez, LUX1 S7ESA Asking someone if they’d consider themselves a feminist is often met with hesitation, a deep breath, followed by an answer along the lines of “well, I believe in equality…”, or “I want gender equality, sure, but I … Read More
Athanasios Nathanail, EEB3 It seems like a very long time ago since, on November 3, the United States elections took place. The race for the future president of the country … Read More
By Caoimhe HAYES, ALI S4 Parting is such sweet sorrow On the 23rd of June 2016, the United Kingdom voted to leave the European Union. Thus began what was to … Read More
As this unusual year nears its end, the CoSup, the student union of the European Schools, has decided to publish a report to the wider student constituency about its actions taken this scholastic year of 2019-2020: its duties of representation, its projects and its initiatives for the student body.
By László Molnárfi, S7HUA, EEB1 (Adapted from an essay for History).
Since its inception in 1957 with the Treaty of Rome, the European Economic Community (ECC) as it was called then was in a state of constant flux, soon becoming the European Community (EC) with the Merger Treaty of 1967, following the amalgamation of the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC), Atomic Energy Community (Euratom) and the EEC. By many, this is regarded as the beginning of the European Union (EU), the union that officially came into existence in 1993 with the so-called Maastricht Treaty – these changes would eventually usher in an era of closer cooperation as envisioned by Robert Schuman in early 1950s.
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?
Living an eco-friendly lifestyle in a home called Boskanter: A very small, humble and modest house; a bit rudimentary looking to the outsider, who has just left his modern apartment in downtown Brussels. Inside we meet some of the other inhabitants and are immediately sucked into their feeling of community – wrapped by an authentic feeling of homeliness, belonging and safety.
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