Third in the Oxford-style debate series, this article argues against the motion that “the impact reflected by Trump is here to stay” by focusing on the transitory nature of his presidency.
School moots are becoming an increasingly popular way to teach young people about the value of human rights.
France’s parliament is debating a law that would allow “fake news” to be censored. While the outcome is uncertain, the precedent is dangerous.
In the second article in the Oxford-style debate series “The impact reflected by Trump is here to stay”, Prince C. Oguguo argues that Donald Trump’s impact will outlive his presidency.
As part of the Grenoble École de Management’s 2018 Geopolitics Festival, four scholars explored the art of debate -- an antidote for toxic conversations in the fake-news era.
Land expropriation without compensation in South Africa will be resolved by opening up the economy and addressing inequalities.
Thanks to new deep-learning techniques, AI has the potential to analyse, improve and contribute to the process of human discussion.
Your ideas are not immune to criticism just because you express them with sincerity: people are worthy of respect, ideas are not.
How candidates say things matters just as much as whether they stuck to the facts.
Trump had one last chance to rescue his flagging campaign. He blew it.
When students are genuinely listened to and understood, and their proposed solutions to problems are taken seriously, real change can happen in university faculties.
Given the chance to redefine both himself and his opponent, Donald Trump turned in a catastrophic performance – and Hillary Clinton handled him just right.
Even Trump and Clinton have oratorical anxieties. Here are some research-based strategies presidential candidates and the rest of us can use to overcome them.
Controversial arguments and ideas should be listened to and open to public scrutiny. Only then can we expose those ideas found wanting and lacking any credibility.
South Africa needs to build a mental infrastructure that will allow people to individually and collectively engage in a bold, courageous and trutfhul dialogue.
Many praise the internet as a democratizing force. But with online spaces replacing physical public squares as places for debate, what do we risk losing?
Why has the political debate become such an uninspiring event today? It's difficult to find someone political who wants to genuinely argue for their position.
After Jonathan Bate, in his recent biography of Ted Hughes, wrote about Hughes' salacious sex life, a number of critics – including Janet Malcolm – were quick to pounce.
All the candidates make the most of social networks to rake in cash.
Interested in democracy? You can skip Tuesday's debate.