LSE Students' Union

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LSE Students' Union
Institution London School of Economics
Location The Saw Swee Hock Student Centre,
London, WC2
Established 1897[1]
General secretary Zulum Elumogo
Sabbatical officers Martha Ojo (Education Officer)
Jack Boyd (Activities & Development Officer)
David Gordon (Community & Welfare Officer)
Bilal Bin Saqib (Postgraduate Officer)
Members 9,914[2]
Affiliations National Union of Students
National Postgraduate Committee
Aldwych Group
BUC Sport
Mascot Felix the Beaver[3]

The London School of Economics Students' Union (sometimes referred to as LSESU) is the representative and campaigning body for students at The London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). Like other Students' Unions, it also funds and facilitates student activities of campus, including societies, sports clubs through the Athletics Union (AU), the Media Group and Raising and Giving (RAG) charitable fundraising initiatives. It is the only SU in Britain to have a weekly Union General Meeting (UGM).

The Union is affiliated with the National Union of Students (NUS), as well as being part of the federal Union for University of London students. It is also a founder member of the Aldwych Group, the national group of Students' Unions which mirror the members of the Russell Group, the top twenty research-intensive universities in the country.


Founded in 1897, LSE Students' Union is one of the oldest Students' Unions in the UK and is often regarded as one of the most politically active in the country, a reputation it has held since its origins, when it held fortnightly political debates known as the 'Clare Market Parliament.' In the 1960s, LSESU became known for its left-wing radicalism.

In 1905, the Students' Union founded the Clare Market Review journal, which ran until 1973 and has since been revived in 2008.[1] The Clare Market Review is the oldest student journal in Europe.

After the First World War, the Students' Union expanded the range of societies and sports clubs its offered, aided by then Director of the LSE, William Beveridge, who expanded the LSE estate, including securing the Berrylands sportsground at New Malden, Surrey.

Sidney and Beatrice Webb (Founders of LSE)

The political nature of the organisation continued in the 1930s, when the Communist Party were banned by the School from being active at LSE and a communist Students' Union President was expelled and deported. In 1937, the Students' Union gained its first premises, which became the famous Three Tuns Bar.

The Athletics Union (AU) was created as a constituent body of the Union in the 1940s, and The Beaver newspaper was established in 1947.[1]


LSE Students' Union made international headlines in the late 1960s during the well-documented LSE student riots in 1966–67 and 1968–69,.[4][5] In 1967, David Adelstein, president of the Students' Union, and Marshall Bloom, president of the Graduate Students' Association (that then existed as a parallel Union for postgraduates), were suspended from the School for taking part in a protest against the appointment of Walter Adams as Director of the School, in which a porter died of a heart attack. Adams had previously been in Rhodesia and was accused of complicity in the regime's white minority rule. The suspensions were reversed five days later, after students began a hunger strike in opposition to the move.[6] An American citizen, Bloom committed suicide in 1969 when he was called up to fight in Vietnam.

The Union once again made the news during 1969 for its student activism when students closed the School for three weeks.[7] The protests were again against the appointment of Walter Adams as Director of the School and his installation of security gates at LSE. These initial security gates were removed by students.[8]

On 24 October 1968, Adams, fearing an occupation and growing support by the students for the anti-Vietnam War demonstration on 27 October, decided to close the LSE for the weekend. As this questioned the right of the administration to close LSE against the wishes of lecturers and students, the move led to 3,000 students occupying. During the occupation, the School was policed against intruders, and cleaned; teach-ins and discussions were organised; and medical services were set up and staffed. The occupation ended that Sunday night.[9]

LSE (1960s)

In 1969, a "Free LSE" was organised at ULU in response to the suspension of lecturers Robin Blackburn and Nick Bateson. The radical tradition of the Union continued in the 1970s. However, in 1971 there was a reaction against the student activism of the previous 5 years when Ian Camlett was elected President of the Student' Union. Ian was well known as a bit of a comedian and a very successful poker player and subsequent union meetings became major comedy events. His appointment made most of the major papers and he appeared on radio as well. It was seen as a major swing against the student activism of previous years but after his term ended the Union returned to its previous status albeit far less activist. The banner of the Students' Union in the early 1980s stated "Arm the workers and students – Education is a right not a privilege". Occupations of LSE occurred throughout the 1980s, including the 1983 occupation to secure the LSE Nursery. The name of the lead officer of the Union was changed from 'President' to 'General Secretary' during this period to show solidarity with striking miners. Meanwhile, Raising and Giving (RAG) Week activities were set up by future New Zealand MP Tim Barnett in the same period.[1]

In 1986, LSE students occupied the Old Building for 7 days, to protest against LSE investment in South African companies supporting the apartheid regime, following a decade of earlier such occupations and protests on US campuses.[citation needed] When the riot police attempted to storm the building, the students left immediately en masse without confrontation, marching to South Africa House to protest outside the Embassy, leaving the police at the Old Building in confusion.

In 1989, the Students' Union elected Winston Silcott, one of the Tottenham Three who were originally convicted of the murder of PC Keith Blakelock during the Broadwater Farm riot, as Honorary President as a protest against miscarriages of justice. Silcott was released when the evidence used to convict him was found to be unsafe, but the Students' Unions decision led to national press attention and a large amount of hate mail, including death threats sent to officers that led then General Secretary Amanda Hart to go into hiding.

In 2005 the Athletic Union's 'Barrell' event led to students doing a "fun run" down to Kings College and causing £30,000 of damage to the college's buildings.[1] Historically there is a rivalry between the LSE Students' Union and those at Kings College. Students from LSE stopped MP Enoch Powell speaking at Kings by occupying the lecture theatre and blowing whistles, followed by a small section of Kings students retaliating by leading a violent attempt to steal election ballot boxes during the 1983 officer elections.[citation needed]

LSE 'Old Boys'

In 2015 the Vera Anstey Room in the Old Building was occupied for six weeks by Occupy LSE, an organisation not officially affiliated with the LSESU, in protest against the perceived neo-liberalisation of LSE and the UK Higher Education system. The occupation ended after nine of their demands were met by the LSE management. In this time they also proclaimed the establishment of "The Free University of London" and noted the depoliticised nature of the LSE campus, including the LSESU.


New Building

In 2009, LSE began a £35m project for to build a new building that would house the Students' Union. Known as the Saw Swee Hock Student Centre, it is the second part of LSE's wider estate investment plan, following the opening of the New Academic Building (NAB) in 2008. The centre is the first new structure on the School campus for more than forty years, and aims to be the "best student building in the world." Approximately 80% of the new building is Students' Union space, including a 1000-person capacity venue, the Three Tuns bar, two cafes, gym, aerobics studio, advice centre, media room (with radio booths), 6th floor roof terrace and Union offices (including Sabbatical Officers'). The building also houses LSE Residences and Careers department. The building opened in January 2014.[10]

External sports facilities

Off campus, LSE rents a 25-acre (100,000 m2) sportground, known as Berrylands, in New Malden, Surrey, where the LSESU Athletics Union (AU) sports clubs play.[1]


The governance of LSESU has changed little in its history, run by a 12-strong directly elected 'cabinet', known as the Executive Committee ('Exec') who are also the Trustees of the union.

Four of these positions (General Secretary, Education, Welfare & Community, and Activities & Development) are full-time positions, known as Sabbatical Officers or 'Sabbs'. These are LSE students who have either completed their degree and elected to stay on another year, or students taking a year out from their studies to fulfil the role. Unusually, the Postgraduate sabbatical officer works part-time, but is paid. A salary of £27,000 per academic session is paid for each of the full-time roles. A fifth position of Postgraduate Officer is part-time and receives two fifths of the full-time salary. A recent UGM motion capped their salaries after criticism that their pay was too high, however it remains the highest in the country compared to other students' unions. They are paid the average LSE graduates' starting salary. Sabbs hold no more constitutional weight on the Executive than the part-time officers, each holding one vote.[11]

The remaining eight positions on the 'Exec' comprise part-time positions. These positions are LGBT Officer, Disabled Students' Officer, Anti-Racism Officer, Ethics and Environment Officer, Women's Officer, International Students' Officer, RAG (Raising and Giving) President, and AU President. The Union also has representative positions for PhD, Part Time and Mature and General Course students.

Until 2010, the 'Exec' (except AU President and Returning Officer), were all trustees of the LSESU, and legally represented the Union, entering into contracts and representing the organisation in court. These trustees were all individually legally responsible for the Union's activities: they ensure the Union is compliant with legislation, they oversee its financial management, and they prioritise its resources on behalf of all the members.[12]

As of June 2010, a new separate trustee board, elected from students, has taken over this role. The Trustees for 2016–2017 include William Stein, Paul Vella, Hannah Nairn, Yuvraj Khetan, Andrea Solis and Krishnan Puri Sudhir.[13]


Until February 2010, there were two principal sub-committees to which students were elected to assist in the governance of the LSESU. As a result of the reforms referendum held in February 2010, these were scrapped and replaced with a new committee, the Democracy Committee, to oversee constitutional appliance.

The Constitutional and Steering Committee (C&S) comprised seven members, who ensured the actions of the LSESU and Executive are in accordance with the Codes of Practice. They screen each motion of the weekly UGM. In February 2010, just weeks before their abolition following a referendum result, they were no-confidenced at the Union General Meeting and are no longer an existing body.

The Finance and Services Committee (FSC) has ten members and assists the Union Treasurer in the preparation of the annual budget and acts as a check on the financial actions of the LSESU. As of March 2009, their membership comprises the four sabbatical officers, Societies Officer, Environment & Ethics Officer and four lay-members.

LSE-Chevening Scholarship Agreements


The SU holds two sets of elections throughout the academic session, in October and March, to elect new officers and sabbatical officers. Use of the Single Transferable Vote and Alternative Vote PR systems has operated in recent years. These are one of the most well-attended SU elections in Britain, with LSE students taking their democratic view and opportunity extremely seriously, and there are strong campaigns by students each year prior to election days. The elections themselves are broadcast live throughout the night on both the School's radio and television stations.

The Returning Officer has oversight for democracy in elections. The officer's role involves organising ballots of all student Union members with the assistance of the Union Staff, specifically the Democracy Co-ordinator. The Returning Officer is elected by the Democracy Committee from its members. In 2009, the rules were changed to allow candidates to use online campaigning. In 2009/10, the voting system was run entirely through online for the first time.

Union General Meeting (UGM)

The UGM is the sovereign body of the Union, and the LSE is the only university in the country which retains a weekly Union General Meeting open to all to attend where motions and ideas are discussed and debated. This is opposed to an annual gathering. Reasons for this largely stem back to the LSE's radical past in the 1960s, but it has been upheld today, and meetings are well known to get heated, almost violent at some points. It is not uncommon for paper (and even other objects) to be thrown onto the stage of the Old Theatre whilst students debate and discuss motions, although the creation of a new role of "Keeper" is designed to prevent this. The UGM can remove any elected union official from office and sets union policy to which all elected officials must adhere, linked with the Constitutional & Steering Committee (C&S).

Any two people can move a motion on any subject, which is then debated at the UGM. These motions can be serious, setting policy and making major financial decisions, or can be much more light-hearted. Recent activity, including the linking with a Palestinian university has been met with much debate amongst the student cohort, especially in the wording of a letter sent from the General Secretary to Freshers at the beginning of the 2007 academic session. Regular meetings are also held with the School's Director, and the heads of both ULU and the NUS.

Notable Sabbatical Officers

Recent Campaigns


In 2005, the Union campaigned successfully to secure a Living Wage for the cleaners on campus and within the LSE's residences. The campaign was led by students, cleaners, academics and The East London Citizens Organisation (TELCO) and has involved several protests, petitions, motions and lobbying of the School's administration in an effort to lift cleaners out of poverty pay.[14]

In 2006, the Union also voted to divest from fourteen listed arms companies and are currently lobbying the School to do the same.[1] In 2008-9 the priority campaign of the Union was to save the on-campus nursery from closure. In 2009–10 the Union lobbied LSE to allow students to have resits in their examinations.

In protest to LSE's ties to Libya's Gaddafi regime, the Students' Union led demonstrations and occupations, including one of the Director's office. The Union was chiefly responsible for LSE agreeing to convert all £300,000 it had received from Gaddafi into scholarships for Libyan students.[15]

Haldane Room, Old Library (LSE)

Following a motion passed in March 2011, the priority campaign for 2011–12 was The Only Way is Ethics, campaigning for an ethical investment policy after the recent LSE Libya Links scandal, as well as a one-person, one vote system for electing a new Director after Howard Davies' resignation.[16]

Palestinian Issue

The LSE Students' Union, and particularly its Palestine Society, has campaigned in solidarity with Palestine and Palestinian students.

In 2007, the Union voted to twin with An-Najah National University Students' Council in Nablus, Palestine, and to affiliate to the Right to Education Campaign in support of the Palestinian Right to Education. In the same year LSE students elected as Honorary Vice President Khaled Al-Mudallal, a Bradford University student of Palestinian origin who was detained in Gaza.[17]

In January 2009, a 40-strong cccupation of LSE's Old Theatre by the Union's Palestine Society occurred in protest to the Gaza War, as part of a wave of occupations across British universities.[18] Students and alumni of the London School of Economics also began a campaign to allow a student, Othman Sakallah, to be able to leave Gaza and continue his studies at the university, which was supported by the Students' Union.[19]

In late 2009, the LSE Students Union passed a resolution to twin with the Islamic University of Gaza and support the Right to Education for students in Gaza.[20] In 2011 the Students' Union successfully ended LSE contracts with Israeli water company Eden Springs.[21]

At the 2014 Annual General Meeting, the Union departed from this line of activism and affiliated to 'Save a Child's Heart', an Israeli-based international humanitarian project, whose mission is to improve the quality of pediatric cardiac care for children from developing countries who suffer from heart disease. This was seen as a symbolic move by the Union to recognise the importance of coexistence in the region.[22]

Fees and Education

The 2010–11 priority campaign was to fight against tuition fee increases in a campaign called Freeze the Fees. The Union's mascot was temporarily altered to a penguin. The LSE Students Union was central in the demonstrations against cuts and a trebling of fees in 2010. The campaign at the LSE was named the "strongest organising drive of any campus in two decades" by the leadership of the National Union of Students (NUS). Students went into occupation for 9 days and were profiled on Newsnight, CNN, Sky News and dozens of other news organisations.[23] Often protesters of fee costs, would write LSE as £$€.

The priority campaign for 2012–13 was entitled 'Defend Education', with a focus on supporting Graduate Teaching Assistants and improving the feedback that students receive.[24]


The priority campaign for 2013–14 signalled a new approach from LSESU. Rather than focus merely on one particular remit or issue, the sabbatical officers wished to show the breadth of work and influence covered by the Union, and therefore had four key components of the 'ONE LSE' strategy. Outlined in the ONE LSE video,[25] the four parts were: One home for sports and leisure (better facilities for sports and performance on LSE campus), ONE voice for international students, One standard of Education (in parallel with major changes proposed at the school level to increase departmental autonomy and larger classes), One housing network (online community network to allow LSE students to share private properties, navigate the London property market and learn the facts about tenants rights).


The Activities and Development Officer is responsible for ensuring the running of the Athletics Union, Media Group, Raising and Giving (RAG), and societies.[26]

Athletics Union

The LSE Athletics Union (LSEAU) is the body responsible for all sporting activity within the university. It is a member of the British Universities and Colleges Sport (BUCS). Sports teams are wide-ranging from football (where the School excels nationally) to fencing, squash, badminton, aqua-hoc, polo, ultimate Frisbee and racquets. Particular rivalry is found with King's College London and also University College London. The Union operates the Gym in the Old Building, as well as numerous squash courts, badminton courts, a gymnasium, an indoor basketball court and tennis courts at the School's central London location, with ownership of twenty-five acres of playing fields at Berrylands in south London, easily accessible by train and also by coaches which depart each day.

Students are permitted to use the facilities of other University of London colleges and those at Student Central comprising its own sports halls, courts, multigym and swimming pool. LSE's cricketers use the indoor and outdoor facilities at Lord's Cricket Ground year-round. The LSE has a particularly strong association in rowing and has a boat house situated on the River Thames at Chiswick.

In comparison to the ‘blues’ awarded for sporting excellence at Oxford and Cambridge, London's outstanding athletes are awarded ‘purples’.


The AU is governed by an elected Executive. The President is a Student Member of the Union's Executive. The AU Executive committee is elected by the members of the Athletics' Union at the end of the preceding year. Candidates for these positions must continue their studies the following year. The current president is Livi Vaughan Clarke.

Media Group

The Beaver

A weekly student newspaper, The Beaver was founded in 1946, and as such is one of the oldest student publications in Britain. It has gained great clout in recent years, investigating campus, national and international issues and stories, including the issue of costly postgraduate degrees, student loans and examination pass rates. It has a weekly readership of approximately 5,000 and is distributed free across campus every Tuesday.

Clare Market Review

The Clare Market Review, established in 1905, is one of the oldest student journals in the UK. It is an interdisciplinary academic journal run by students, providing a critical and free forum for students and faculty. The Clare Market Review takes its name from the location of the LSE in Clare Market and is widely held as one of the best examples of academic student publishing in the United Kingdom. The journal was revived in 2017 after 3 years of dormancy; it will be published annually with the long term goal of increasing the rate to once per term. The current Editorial Team is Sarah Comiskey, Rosalie van Onzenoort, Nash Croker and Samuel Colvin.

PuLSE Radio

Pulse! Radio is the School's own radio station, which broadcasts twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week on campus and online, as well as providing regular podcasts. The Radio station has a cult-like following among LSE students and many of its producers and personalities have go on to become some of the UK's most famous broadcasters, actors, and journalists.

Raising and Giving (RAG)

Held every February, RAG Week is one of the biggest weeks in the LSESU calendar where every society, sports club and media outlet comes together in an effort to raise as much money as possible for charitable causes. Highlights often including the Pulse RAGathon – a week-long broadcast of the Union's radio station, with participants unable to leave campus, the Hacks vs. Jocks gunging event, inter-halls sports day and much more.


The Union is responsible for supporting and funding student societies ('socs') on campus, of which more than 200 are currently enlisted catering to a wide variety of interests.[27] There are over fifty national societies, reflecting LSE's position as arguably the most international higher education establishment in the world, with around 65% of students coming from outside the United Kingdom. Additionally, there are societies reflecting the School's background and interests including business, investment banking, NGOs and government organisations, arts societies and countless political societies.

The oldest society at LSE is the semi-secret Grimshaw Club which was founded in 1923.[28] It arranges study trips abroad and hosts high level speakers ranging from politicians, to ambassadors and entrepreneurs. In 2013, it was the centre of a controversy over the BBC Panorama documentary on North Korea, filmed inside the country with LSE students recruited through the society.[29]

LSE International Week, initiated by Michael Lok in 2011,[30] is an annual event held in Week 5 of Lent Term (term two), during which the School's national and cultural societies unite for a week celebrating the international nature of the School through activities, sport, food, music and other events.

LSE Debate Society has enjoyed successes on both the national and international debate circuits, for example in the finals of the World Universities Debating Championship (WUDC) in 2010 and 2011. The LSE Debate Society frequently participates in national debates at the Oxford Union and Cambridge Union

Grimshaw Club

Founded in 1923, the Grimshaw Club is one of the oldest and most controversial student societies in the UK. The Grimshaw Club has been described by many as a secret society, however the Club has maintained that it is now fully open and transparent. It is affiliated with the Department of International Relations, yet its membership is open to all students of LSE. Every term, the Grimshaw Club hosts a multitude of high-level speakers, politicians, and ambassadors on the LSE campus and organises trips to embassies and other places in and around London. It also organises special Student Delegations for its members to visit and conduct research in hard-to-access places around the world, including Lebanon, Israel/Palestine, Ukraine, Iran, and Serbia.[31] Its members have also represented the society at international conferences in New York, Berlin, and Shanghai. In 1971, the Grimshaw Club, together with F. S. Northedge, co-founded the prestigious peer-reviewed Millennium: Journal of International Studies which publishes articles on international relations three times a year.[32][33] The Grimshaw Club is also one of the founding members of the Politeϊa Community, an international network of student societies which organises annual conferences to debate issues of global governance.[34]

In 2016, the Grimshaw Club brought US Ambassador Matthew Barzun and His Excellency Sir Lockwood Smith (High Commissioner of New Zealand) to the LSE for a student lecture. However, the society has also had several more controversial figures speak before such as Benazir Bhutto or Chen Yonglin.[35] In March 2013, only a month after North Korea had exerted a new wave of threats and tested some of its nuclear weapons, Grimshaw was caught in a maelstrom over a BBC Panorama documentary on North Korea, filmed inside the DPRK.[36][37] The 'academic trip' caused international media attention, because an undercover BBC journalist, accompanied by a film crew, was posing as a doctoral student.[38] There was a heated debate on if this had unreasonably put the students' lives in jeopardy had the reporter been exposed.[39][40] Whether the LSESU or LSE themselves had sanctioned the reporter going undercover remains unclear.[41] There was also fear of reprisals from North Korean agents, and a discussion on if the Panorama episode should be broadcast at all, which it, eventually, did.[42][43][44] In 2007, David Irving had been in negotiations to speak at LSE, before he was invited to speak at the Oxford Union which led to national outcry.[45]

LSE German Society

The LSE SU German Society is a student society. With an annual membership of approximately 500 members. Through organising various social and cultural events, the LSESU German Society promotes an interest in German culture, politics, business and language. Its flagship event is the annual German Symposium, welcoming speakers from Germany's business, political and cultural sphere.[46]

The German Symposium is an annual series of roughly 20 lectures and discussions, has been organised on the campus for the past 16 years. In recent years it has attracted renowned German personalities[47] of cultural (Charlotte Knobloch, Berthold Kohler, Robert Zollitsch), political (Angela Merkel, Gerhard Schröder, Wolfgang Schäuble,[48] Peer Steinbrück,[49]), sports (Jens Lehmann[50]) and business (Alexander Dibelius [de], Jürgen Großmann [de], August Oetker) spheres.

Initiated in 1998 by German LSE students, the Symposium consists of several public speeches and discussion panels examining current issues relevant to Germany and his role in the global arena.


Atheist, Secularist, and Humanist Society

The LSESU threatened members of the LSE Atheist, Secularist and Humanist Student Society with physical expulsion from the 2013 Freshers' Fair for wearing Jesus and Mo T-shirts.[51][52] A new Jesus and Mo comic was published in response.[53] The students complied with LSESU's demands to cover their shirts under the direct observation of LSE Security. In 2012, the LSESU passed a resolution condemning a similar Jesus and Mo image posted on the Atheist, Secularist and Humanist Student Society's Facebook page, and threatened the group with administrative action.[54][55] LSESU had had controversies before over the Israel-Palestine conflict with several sit in protests, and a mock Israeli check-point in regards to the defence wall in the West Bank run by LSESU Palestinian Society supporters.[56][57][58]

2016 General Secretary Election Crisis

The LSESU Lent term elections witnessed a record number of 2798 votes for the General Secretary position- the highest post in the LSESU. The two running candidates were rejected by the electorate and the position was re-opened for nominations (RON).

Both candidates were accused of breaking several students' union election bye-laws and evidence surfaced indicating that one candidate had expressed anti-semitic sentiments, whilst the other candidate had been accused of bullying. The dirty campaign tactics on both sides resulted in disillusionment and the emergence of a successful grassroots campaign to 'elect' RON. The by-election triggered by this outcome resulted in the election of Busayo Twins to the role of General Secretary for 2016–17.


  1. ^ a b c d e f g "LSE Students' Union Guide 2009 web".
  2. ^ "Student statistics from the LSE website".
  3. ^ "LSE Mascot - Felix".
  4. ^ Wilkins, Lucy (31 May 2007). "BBC website: LSE Student Protests". BBC News. Retrieved 6 January 2010.
  5. ^ "BBC website: On This Day – LSE Student Protests". BBC News. 13 March 1967. Retrieved 6 January 2010.
  6. ^ "1967: Protest over student suspensions". BBC News. 13 March 1996. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
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  8. ^ "1969: Once a rebel". BBC News. 24 January 1969. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
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  10. ^ "LSE website on the New Students' Centre". 29 May 2012. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
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  13. ^ "Trustee Board".
  14. ^ "The Living Wage Campaign". Retrieved 5 June 2008.
  15. ^ Vasagar, Jeevan; Syal, Rajeev (3 March 2011). "LSE head quits over Gaddafi scandal". The Guardian. London.
  16. ^ "Huge win for The Only Way Is Ethics campaign". LSESU. 26 March 2012. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  17. ^ "Campaign to support Khaled". Archived from the original on 1 December 2007.
  18. ^ " – This website is for sale! – Scholarship Resources and Information".
  19. ^ "Let Othman Study website". 9 October 2009. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  20. ^ Harris, David (19 January 2010). "Useful Idiots". Huffington Post.
  21. ^’s-eden-springs-boycott-campaign/
  22. ^ @stylehatch, Style Hatch – "Students' Union Annual General Meeting 2014".
  23. ^ "Our History". LSESU. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  24. ^ Peters-Day, Alex. "Defend Education Update". Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  25. ^ LSE Students' Union (8 November 2013). "ONE LSE: the Priority Campaign of LSESU" – via YouTube.
  26. ^ "Activities and Development Officer Role Descriptor" (PDF).
  27. ^ "LSESU Societies".
  28. ^ "Grimshaw Club".
  29. ^ "BBC fakes London student credentials to enter North Korea". The Commentator. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  30. ^
  31. ^ "Student Delegations".
  32. ^ "Millennium: Journal of International Studies".
  33. ^ "Inauguration of Millennium following Grimshaw AGM".
  34. ^ "Politeϊa Community Members".
  35. ^ "Grimshaw Events Archive".
  36. ^
  37. ^ "UK's top financial school slams secret BBC trip to N. Korea".
  38. ^ Halliday, Josh (17 April 2013). "Students say LSE has placed them at 'more risk' from North Korea".
  39. ^ "North Korea sends threats to LSE students – Times of India".
  40. ^ "BBC accused of putting students at risk after journalists infiltrate university trip to North Korea".
  41. ^ Halliday, Josh (16 April 2013). "Panorama North Korea briefing for LSE students held in a pub".
  42. ^ Halliday, Josh; Deans, Jason (15 April 2013). "LSE students on North Korea trip with BBC team 'have received threats'".
  43. ^ Yoo, Audrey. "BBC Accused of Endangering Students in North Korea Trip" – via
  44. ^ Conlan, Tara (17 March 2014). "BBC to apologise to LSE over John Sweeney's North Korea documentary".
  45. ^ Taylor, Matthew; Taylor, Matthew (12 October 2007). "BNP leader and Holocaust denier invited to Oxford Union".
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  47. ^ Hall of Fame, LSE German Society, retrieved 22 October 2011
  48. ^ "Gastkommentar: Lektionen zum Lernen", Financial Times Deutschland (in German), archived from the original on 6 September 2010, retrieved 22 October 2011
  49. ^ Former Minister of Finance Peer Steinbrück gives speech at German Symposium at the LSE, Embassy of the Federal Republic of Germany in London, retrieved 22 October 2011
  50. ^ "Fußballstar an Londoner Uni: Jens Lehmann punktet im Hörsaal", Der Spiegel (in German), retrieved 22 October 2011
  51. ^ "Dawkins Fury Over 'Jesus And Mo' T-Shirt Censorship At LSE". 5 October 2013.
  52. ^ "Opinion".
  53. ^ "Jesus and Mo".
  54. ^ Mendelsohn, Tom (7 October 2013), "'Sanctimonious little prigs': Richard Dawkins wades into row as LSE atheist society 'banned from wearing satirical Jesus and Prophet Mohamed T-shirts'", The Independent, London
  55. ^ LSE student Society intimidated at Freshers' Fair over "offensive" t-shirts, 4 October 2013
  56. ^ Suliman, Mohammed (20 February 2012). "LSE Palestine Society stages an Israeli mock checkpoint on campus, gets attacked with water bombs".
  57. ^ "Students clash at Israel Apartheid Week".
  58. ^ "Jewish LSE Students Clash With Palestinian Protesters". 21 February 2012.

External links

  • LSE Students' union website
  • The Beaver Online
  • Pulse Radio website
  • Grimshaw Club

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