With the success of the first episode, here is round two. With features including the reopening of Fabric and the well renowned Winter Wonderland, this show brings together the best of London's arts and culture. While others may disagree, our radio team breaks the barriers, providing you with your weekly dose of news and culture; by millennials, for millennials. Check out two other stories from the team that unfortunately, weren't featured within the show; http://thevoiceoflondon.co.uk/dungeons-and-dragons-how-introverts-become-extroverts/ http://thevoiceoflondon.co.uk/the-streets-of-london/ https://soundcloud.com/user-553654173/the-voice-of-london-radio-show
Culture. The term is generalised and can be applied in various contexts, but what does it mean to the youth of London? We regard it as the ideas, customs, and social aspects of our society. While others may disagree, our radio team breaks the barriers, providing you with your weekly dose of news and culture; by millennials, for millennials. This pilot podcast debates everything from online dating, to Black Friday, news, and sports. Stay tuned for next week's episode. Be sure to like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter and on Snapchat- username voiceoflondon
Introducing VEX...Voices Explained. Written by: Chrys Salter & Daniel Khalili-Tari VEX magazine will aim to be a leading news, opinion and world issues publication, paving the way for intelligent comment, discussion and conversation on the world around us. Combining politics, education, global pandemics and culture, VEX magazine will cover the most relevant events which are shaping our planet into what it is today, by executing articles with beautifully clean cut and delicately designed layouts and images, alongside articulate and concise articles which get to the heart of any given issue. Students and adolescents throughout the world are politically and socioeconomically frustrated. From the Anonymous protests in London to the student organised demonstrations in Hong Kong...
Could the extradition of Lauri Love and the ratification of the Investigatory Powers Bill affect internet activists? Reporter: Daniel Khalili-Tari US whistleblower Edward Snowden described the legislation as the “most extreme” surveillance system in the history of Western Democracy Last week, Lauri Love’s extradition to the US was approved by Home Secretary Amber Rudd. The alleged computer hacker who is said to of stolen confidential US government data has since appealed the decision. However, if Love is unsuccessful he could face up to 99 years in prison, according to his lawyers. The 31-year-old activist who suffers from Asperger’s syndrome is accused of hacking into sensitive US government databases, including the FBI, Nasa and the Federal Reserve Bank among others. It is be