At the end of TeenScope, Kup & Gurr invite you to send in your opinions on the fourth topic. Listen to the discussion now on 10 Minutes More...
In England, from the late 19th century, a number of SexEd publications were produced - mainly aimed at helping parents enlighten their children. Now, in 2018, we see sex and relationship education is compulsory from age 11 onwards, although parents can write to their school to request that their children aren't included in SexEd classes, and only learn the scientific elements of SexEd which is in the national curriculum.
Sex education is, arguably, one of the most important lessons you can have growing up, but is it good enough?
In the latest episode of 10 Minutes More (with Kup & Gurr), George Kup and Callum Gurr invite you to share your opinion on whether your SexEd classes in school been helpful, following the live vote on TeenScope.
Listen to the full podcast below.
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Listener Oliver feels that Israel has done a disservice to itself by using live ammunition against protesters.
Clashes on the border of Gaza and Israel have resulted in the deaths of 62 Palestinians at the hands of the Israeli army, with 1000's more injured.
The number of casualties instigated international outrage, with the United Nations declaring that Israel had used disproportionate and excessive force.
Despite what many are claiming, the Gaza protest wasn’t linked to the untimely US embassy move on the same day. Rather it was a part of the last 7 weeks of protests leading up to Nackba Day, commemorating the 750,000 Palestinians that left or were expelled in 1948, when the state of Israel was established.
Israel describe the protests as a Hamas-led military campaign, reportedly funded by the Jewish state’s nemesis Iran, and designed to turn the border area into an active combat zone, allowing terrorist operatives to break through the security fence, enter Israeli territory, and carry…
New Look was the subject of public outcry this week after a shopper saw them raise prices on plus-sized clothes.
Fashion chain New Look is promising to review its prices after a public outcry over larger-sized clothes costing more than those in smaller sizes.
Recently, a shopper saw trousers which cost 15% more in the ‘Curves’ collection than a pair in the main collection. The issue has divided opinion over whether using more material should mean higher prices.
Some have suggested that it is reasonable to charge more for a garment which uses extra fabric. Others see it as a discriminatory “fat tax” which subliminally makes people feel like they are being told to lose weight.
On Benji Hyer's Sunday radio show he asked whether this practice is fair, or if the public outcry was justified. In response, listener Paige argued passionately that “being slightly larger” isn’t always a life choice, and therefore she and others should not have to pay more money for the same clothes.
James Gilmore interviews Jay Pryor about his first gig, success so far and if he’s ready for his own big hit...
Positiva Records has been home to some of dance music’s biggest stars – including David Guetta, Avicii, Martin Garrix and even the hit ‘I Like To Move It’ by Reel 2 Reel.
The latest addition to the Positiva roster is a producer who has everything that it takes to take over and become the biggest DJ on the planet. Yes, we’re talking about Jay Pryor.
The bedroom producer-turned-chart topper from Dublin, Ireland saw his first hit helping out on the production on Louis Tomlinson and Steve Aoki’s ‘Just Hold On’ which charted at #2 on the UK Singles Charts. Since then, he has also provided the official remixes for the likes of Niall Horan, ZAYN (that makes 3/5 of One Direction!), American Authors and more.
His major label debut comes in the form of ‘Rich Kid$’ – a single about not needing to…