In this episode, Arun and Josh’s ears bleed thanks to the Egyptian Military Orchestra, get bewildered at how a groom can forget a bride’s name, and cut off when trying to discuss why Ghandi like Nuclear Weapons in the Civilisation game series.


NOTE: Due to technical problems, we can only bring you two thirds of this show. Apologies!

Arun, Cat and Harry give a legal analysis of the Red Ranger being arrested for murder, review the Jimmy Fallon Saved By The Bell sketch, speak of the horrors of marrying a 9 year old in Unislamic Hate, celebrate that a Spanish video game site asks for Hey Arnold! to return, asks why 50 Shades of Grey should be boycotted, and Arun hopes to read out a reasonable Top 25 list!


Also watch Harry’s short film “X’s” here:

Arun, Ajia, Brittany and Josh are baffled by Arnold Schwarzenegger’s upcoming induction into the WWE Hall of Fame, chat about Hey Arnold! news, assess the latest addition to the Disney Princesses, and debate the Huffington Post’s Top 25 Cartoons Adults…

Arun Mehta and Josh Dushack discuss the UK Leader’s Debates, the Top 10 Most F’d Up Hey Arnold! episodes and Arun’s supposed hatred for a certain yellow sponge.

Plus, Arun interviews Conservative Party PPC Rob Manning, and reports from this years AutismCon hosted by the National Autistic Society.


Since the financial crisis, Far-Right and populist political parties, such as Ukip, Front National and Golden Dawn have grown in support raising a number of pressing questions.

What explains their rise? 
Who supports them? 
Why do some succeed and others fail? 
Can they be stopped?

The Challenging Orthodoxies Society presents The Rise of the Far Right, a panel discussion with three expert speakers grappling with the recent rise in support for Far-Right and populist political parties.

Phillip Blond – Director of the ResPublica Thinktank and political theorist described as ‘the driving force behind David Cameron’s Big Society’

Dr Norma Rossi – Senior Lecturer in Defence and International Affairs at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst

Police forces across the UK have been the subject of a growing list of scandals over the past decades. Critics of the police point to events such as Hillsborough and the killing of Mark Duggan amongst others as an example of institutional racism and incompetence.

However, supporters of the force argue that the police is improving and state it and the officers who work hard for it to protect the citizens of the UK everyday. Some argue that the problems within the police simply reflect divisions and prejudices within society and are not particular to the force itself.

The Manchester Debating Union asks: should we have faith in the police?

•••••• PROPOSITION ••••••

Dr Michael M Shiner
Senior research fellow in the Mannheim Centre for Criminology at LSE

Suresh Grover 
Director of the independent police watchdog The Monitoring Group

•••••• OPPOSITION ••••••

Tony Lloyd 
Police and Crime Commissioner for Greater Manchester Police

Irene Curtis 
President of the Police Superintendents Association for England and Wales