Star Wars the last Jedi is finally here and audiences were not disappointed. The franchise’s eighth film offers strong female leads and characters from diverse cultural backgrounds in an exciting journey across the universe. Reports Abigail Nash with pop-corn in hand.
About Abigail NashAbigail Nash is a Science student at Western. She has a Master in Creative Writing from The University of Sydney. She completed an Undergraduate at Western in Teaching. She loves Political Satire and comedy.
Author Archive | Abigail Nash
The banks of the serene Nepean River at Penrith was the location for the 2017 White Ribbon walk against domestic violence, reports Abigail Nash.
A power cut yesterday afternoon forced the entire Bankstown campus to be closed for the rest of the day and overnight. Emergency services attended and the director of campus security largely saved the day thanks to well-developed protocols, reports Abigail Nash.
After a long wait, Australia has voted to change the definition of marriage to include same sex marriage. In August this year, Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull announced there would be a postal survey to ask Australians if they believe there needs to be a change to Australia’s marriage laws, and now the results are in, reports Abigail Nash.
The holidays are beginning and it’s a wonderful time to catch up on your reading. There are many books available to read and we have chosen ‘Fangirl’ by Rainbow Rowell as this season’s favourite. It is a beautiful inspirational book for anyone struggling with study and family conflict. Review by Abigail Nash.
Western Sydney Uni students are a talented bunch and W’SUP provides you with a platform for showing off your work. Whether it is factual reporting or creative work, such as poetry or photography, send it in to us for possible publication. Just recently Kainaz Mehta sent us a beautiful poem titled “I wander.” Read it to give yourself a break from the mundanities of every day life.
Unpaid internships. The bane of existence for most communications/art students. Can’t afford to live off them, can’t get a job in the real world without them. And yet at their core, it is a serious form of exploitation that is not only accepted – but encouraged – in Australia. Story by Hannah Gee.
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