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It wasn't like this in my day. When I was a student in the nineties, older people would criticise student apathy, contrasting it to their own experience of university in the sixties or seventies.
The Green Party has reacted strongly to reports that huge numbers of Britons are thinking of switching from rail to other transport due to rises in rail fares.
Paul Parker, newly appointed as the most senior member of staff among Britain's Quakers, has criticised the government's cuts and said they will increase poverty.
Conservative peer Howard Flight has been accused of showing “the Tories' true colours” after he said that benefit reforms would encourage poorer people to "breed".
Amnesty International has urged the UK's Home Secretary, Theresa May, to make firm commitments to tackling violence against women.
Since yesterday morning, the media have been preoccupied with one particular family event. So in case you haven't been able to hear anything else, here is some news from yesterday which you may have missed.
Radical Christian pacifists have declared their support for students who occupied Conservative Party offices in Millbank during a protest against fees.
Welfare specialists have contradicted claims that government reforms will simplify the benefits system. They said the reforms could make it more complicated.
A House of Lords Select Committee has heavily criticised the UK government over a bill that will allow ministers to slash funding for Welsh language television.
Students and academics have condemned plans to raise the cap on tuition fees to a “basic threshold” of £6,000 and an “absolute limit” of £9,000 a year.