Columnist Birgit van Driel is annoyed by the attitude of the activists on campus. Her message to them: think of a different strategy to convince your interlocutor.

Student rooms are cheaper and cosier, according to outgoing housing minister Hugo de Jonge. But studios are more profitable. That is why student rooms are being converted into studios, he warns. Landlords can charge more money for a studio because the students have their own kitchen, shower and toilet in one. The government compensates part

Student columnist Bas Rooijakkers bids TU Delft and his readers farewell. In his last column, he lists what has changed at TU Delft (student activism) and what has stayed the same (the Executive Board).

On Friday 19 April 19, Dutch Lower House member Luc Stultiens (GroenLinks-PvdA) asked parliamentary questions  about the course of events surrounding an article that Delta took offline in protest. Among other things, Stultiens wants to know whether Outgoing Education Minister Robbert Dijkgraaf shares the view of the Nederlandse Vereniging van Journalisten (Dutch Association of Journalists,
Musicians Fridolijn, Ruud Houweling and Sophie Janna will perform Thursday evening, April 11, as part of Quite Quiet. This concert series has existed for more than 10 years and is co-organized by TU Delft-alumni. Quite Quiet seems to be a cure for the Dutch disease [talking during concerts, ed]: the audience is invited to listen

Much of the discussion about social safety is about hierarchy, writes columnist Bob van Vliet. But you can also call it something else: a lack of democracy. ‘We have zero power over our administrators.’

Innovations are needed to make healthcare accessible, affordable and sustainable. The Ministry of Health, Welfare & Sport (VWS in Dutch) is therefore organising a smart healthcare relay in February. It focusses on cooperation between technology, care and policy. Because: 'we need each other to scale up innovations and transform healthcare', says VWS. The TU Delft