Most people are unaware that buying too many clothes too harms the environment.
Cookies, lipstick, shampoo, margarine, chocolate, soap, toothpaste, and even biodiesel. We are all likely to have used palm oil because many products we use and eat contain it. There is a controversy about palm oil,…
Better education would help Slovaks understand the people that end up becoming refugees, says Monika Svetlíkova.
Crotchet swimwear by Anna Kosturová worn by American and Canadian celebrities, and a furry bag from the workroom of Nikoleta Rajnáková owned by the CEO of Instagram are but two examples of Slovak handmade products…
With approximately 75,000 Slovaks living and working in the UK the question arises: will the "hard Brexit" send some of them home?
People today have the feeling that they can write whatever they like on online platforms without punishment, but this is due to the imperfect application of the law, says analyst.
Home-schooling has been legal in Slovakia for eight years, the announced school reform should bring more changes.
For the first time in history, Bratislava counted the homeless people living on its streets. Volunteers sought to obtain statistical data, but also to find out how to help.
Poor education will influence the economy of the country. PISA testing speaks volumes about the ability of pupils to use their knowledge and apply it to a new situation, a quality that is becoming ever more…
In some western democracies, public institutions lead the way in promoting gender equality. In Slovakia it is the other way around.
“Gambling, losing a job, alcohol addiction or an accident. There are a million reasons people end up on the street,” says a shelter employee.
Compulsory education from the age of five, more demanding admission exams to university teaching programmes, or rising teachers’ salaries. Education Minister Peter Plavčan introduced his draft national education…
Most students haven’t even noticed the death of former president Kováč, a history teacher from Bratislava says.
Since the collapse of the Radičová government in 2012, divisions among the centre-right continue to deepen. Observers look to newly-introduced parties for the potential to bring about change.
A recent appeal calls on parties to join forces behind one candidate: virtually anyone who can beat the incumbent far-right governor.
Opening hours of restaurants and pubs not just “Bratislava’s thing”.