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THE HERALD FRIDAY JANUARY 27 2017


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security team politely asked a group of campaigners to remove the banners in line with the university’s standard safety procedures. The campaigners did so and left the bridge, and our security team returned to base." The Herald finds it strange that the


huge banner at the university entrance advertising the expensive - £25 per ticket, no concessions - Ross Noble gig at the Arts Centre is adjudged not to distract motorists, who will be drawn to look to their left or right. Meanwhile,


a securely fastened banner displayed on the footbridge directly in front of them poses a health and safety risk. Security staff should ensure that they understand fully the health and safety grounds upon which they take action and the legal limits of their powers with respect to members of the public. A participant in the Penglais banner drop told us that she had a couple of conversations with the overly officious security guard: "After a while, he said he didn't want to talk to me anymore


and walked off, I nearly cried." The intervention by the security guards did not dampen anyone’s spirits for long, however. Participants whom The Herald


talked to later were pleased that Aberystwyth University had expressed its support for free speech and the right to peaceful protest. One participant wished the security guards well and hoped they understood the threat that Donald J Trump represented to just exactly these rights and freedoms.


Holding hands as a symbol of unity: Penglais (Pic. Lotte Reimer)


Banner drop: On Trefechan Bridge (Pic. Lotte Reimer)


15 News


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