The Brexit issue. Another deadline about to expire. What comes next? The ELOS team met Professor Joxerramon Bengoetxea and took an active part in the debate following his interesting lecture. This is their report. Thanks for your contribution.

April 7th, 2019. As many many other issues that concern us nowadays, what we call BREXIT also enjoys numerous experts’ attention, who then willingly and almost “mercifully” give us its keys, origins and possible consequences. Such an expert we found in professor Joxerramon Bengoetxea in the Donostia University Campus: as a law teacher, he is well aware of the economic, social but mainly economic issues surrounding UK’s ongoing divorce with the European Union, which he explained to an extensive group of high school students, among which we were.

An hour-long explanation which really got to make everyone understand the gravity of the issue and the consequences it can bear upon not only Britain, but the entirety of the Union, was followed by yet another hour of questions , when we got to make the exposition much more dynamic and interesting.

Overall, the experience was very enriching and interesting as we got to not only enjoy a greater scope into Brexit itself, but also got to “train” our listening of English from an expert who could rival with a native in his talking.

Julen Martínez Arbulu ( Ekialdea BHI.B 1C)


Brexit in Luberri

Preparing the lecture we are going to have this Thursday in the Laws Faculty in the EHU-UPV of San Sebastian We have been working on Brexit. We made a Questionnaire and some kahoots on the subject.
Here the link:




The aim of the European Year of Cultural Heritage is to encourage more people to discover and engage with Europe’s cultural heritage, and to reinforce a sense of belonging to a common European space. The slogan for the year is: Our heritage: where the past meets the future.

Cultural heritage comes in many shapes and forms:
tangible – for example buildings, monuments, artefacts, clothing, artwork, books, machines, historic towns, archaeological sites.
intangible – practices, representations, expressions, knowledge, skills – and the associated instruments, objects and cultural spaces – that people value. This includes language and oral traditions, performing arts, social practices and traditional craftsmanship.
natural – landscapes, flora and fauna.
digital – resources that were created in digital form (for example digital art or animation) or that have been digitalised as a way to preserve them (including text, images, video, records).

In ELOS Basque Country we asked our students to make a video with this target, discovering and learning about our common heritage.

We hope you like them!