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The Huffington Post UK's live EU debate was arguably won by the energetic and engaged audience.
Dozens of questions were fielded from invited HuffPost UK bloggers, Daily Telegraph subscribers and YouTubers.
Three exchanges between the panel, which included Conservatives Priti Patel and Boris Johnson, Labour's Liz Kendall and the SNP's Alex Salmond, and the audience stood out. Watch our compilation, above.
Now you’re on stage saying something completely different
“Now you’re on stage saying something completely different,” she told the former London mayor at a Daily Telegraph/Huffington Post/YouTube debate on Britain’s membership of the EU.
It's not about your egos, it's about our lives
Campaigner Rhammel Afflick struck the panel with a powerful request for them to stop speaking to each other and relate to the audience instead.
"Can I ask that the panel speak to the audience rather than each other," he said.
Adding: "I think all of these debates are a really good example of politicians talking to each other, it's not about our egos, it's about our lives."
We’re not going to take your promises seriously
Student Mems Ayinla told Leave campaigners Priti Patel and Boris Johnson that young people were in too much debt to consider Brexit.
"I think it’s unfair for you to sit there and not understand and sympathise with what students are actually going through in regards to how much debt," she said.
“We’re not going to take your promises seriously in regards to the better future you keep talking about - it’s hard to do when we have so much debt.”
The Warwick undergrad said: "Bearing in mind that most of the promises you [politicians] have made to students have actually just been decimated and you haven’t followed things through." Watch video, above.
The student continued: "It would be really nice if you could say something to students to actually let them know why we should leave rather than stay in."
Speaking for the Leave campaign, Conservative minister Priti Patel responded: "I’m pretty positive in terms of the future for students if we were to leave, on the basis that not just to secure and safeguard university funding but importantly there is a significant point about this in terms of our governance and having a parliament with sovereignty [so that] decisions being made in your interest in Westminster."
Asked to clarify university finances, Patel said: “Well of course we currently send money to Brussels and we’d have that money back in this country to spend on priorities such as universities."
Interrupting, Labour's Liz Kendall said: “The magic money tree.”
Patel responded: “Actually Liz it’s not.”
Asked whether the answer was satisfactory, the student said: “That hasn’t really helped I think it’s unfair for you to sit there and not understand and sympathise with what students are actually going through in regards to how much debt.
"We’re not going to take your promises seriously in regards to the better future you keep talking about - it’s hard to do when we have so much debt.”
The live debate was streamed on YouTube and included Patel and Kendall, alongside Conservative Boris Johnson and the SNP's Alex Salmond.
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Corrine Sawers, 29, spent hundreds of pounds on the video in an effort to combat the "dry and stale voices" that have formed the campaign thus far.
She told The Huffington Post UK: "There were a lot of discussions going on about the EU referendum among my colleagues and friends and how to talk to young people." Watch the video, above.
She added: "Men in suits and whatever aren’t going to appeal to young people."
Corinne, the daughter of former MI6 chief Sir John Sawers, says that security is among the reasons she backs a vote to remain in the EU.
"I think the issues are incredibly complicated and what I do know is that those who are smart and deeply informed on security, economy, and even issues of equality say we should remain and I’m taking my lead from them," she said.
"The Leave campaign seems old white male whereas Remain seems more a cross-section of society," she added. "This video is about diversifying the voices of the campaign."
The professionally-produced video is a take on Robyn's classic 2010 track Dancing On My Own.
Professional actor Laura Hanna, also 29, is the lead singer in the video, appearing with a Bowie-esque Union Jack motif glittered across her eyes.
Corinne's friends made up the rest of the cast and her Brixton flat doubled as a location.
On whether Robyn herself had seen the video, Corinne said: "I've tried to get in contact with her people in Sweden, I'd love for her to see the video."
The video has since been shared by former Labour communications director Alistair Campbell, and Paul Polman, CEO of Unilever.
Read more about how the EU referendum affects young voters and Millennials here.
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Harvard citations, accurate references, avoiding personal conjecture.
Yet one American college student appears to have thrown out these age-old traditions in favour of a more, erm, modern style.