Best VPNs for WWE Network

WWE is available almost everywhere worldwide – but there are still some countries where you can't access the network. 

If you use a VPN, however, you'll be unblocking the wrestling channel in no time.

 

5 Best WWE Network VPN services

Below is a quick rundown of the best VPNs for unblocking the WWE Network. If you'd like some more information before you make up your mind, scroll further down for more details on each of the providers. 

  1. ExpressVPN - The best VPN for unblocking WWE Network, with 3,000+ servers and great privacy tools.
  2. NordVPN - A super-fast provider that's perfect for streaming sport and entertainment.
  3. Private Internet Access - A solid choice for unblocking the WWE Network, with thousands of servers worldwide.
  4. Surfshark - A cheap but reliable provider that has a great set of security features.
  5. IPVanish - A solid option for unblocking the WWE Network thanks to obfuscated servers and impressive speeds.

What to look for in a VPN for WWE Network

The countries where this network is banned are all notorious for restricting the internet freedom of their citizens and using a VPN is either illegal or only permissible if it is registered with the government (which completely defeats the point of it). So, you have to ensure your VPN has:

The last bullet point here is really important – obfuscated or 'stealth' servers not only disguise your IP address but make your traffic look like normal traffic not coming from a VPN. Although CyberGhost is a great VPN and I'd recommend it for lots of different use cases, its lack of stealth servers means I would never recommend this provider to someone living in a country like China or Iran.

The best VPNs for WWE Network: analysis 

These the best VPN services that works with the WWE Network at this moment:

ExpressVPN is the best VPN for unblocking the WWE Network in places like India, China, but also the US thanks to best-in-class privacy and speeds.

  • Pricing

    • 12 month: $6.67/mth
    • 6 month: $9.99/mth
    • 1 month: $12.95/mth
  • Pros & Cons

    • Super fast - great for streaming!
    • TrustedServer tech runs in RAM only
    • Obfuscated Servers
    • Servers in a huge 94 countries
    • Has custom protocol available
    • IPv6 WebRTC leaks (fixed by browser extension)
    • Not the cheapest VPN provider
    • No port-forwarding
  • Available on

    • Windows
    • macOS
    • iOS
    • Android
    • Linux
  • Unblocks

    • Netflix
    • iPlayer
    • Amazon Prime
    • Hulu

ExpressVPN Demo

ExpressVPN Demo
ExpressVPN Demo


ExpressVPN, based in the British Virgin Islands, has been on the market since 2009 and has transformed drastically through those 11 years. Now, it's one of the most recognizable and reliable VPN companies in the world, with hundreds of thousands of users entrusting ExpressVPN to keep them safe whilst they unblock sports, movies, and TV shows. 


Set up for streaming


ExpressVPN is an excellent choice to unblock any geo-restricted you want to, not just the WWE Network. ExpressVPN is one of the quickest VPNs you can get and is constantly jostling for the top position in our daily speed tests. It also has a Smart DNS service called MediaStreamer attached to it, which makes for quicker connections but doesn't give you the encryption of a VPN. I'd personally suggest using the provider's custom-built Lightway protocol if you're streaming fast-paced wrestling performances, as it's quicker and more secure than standard VPN protocols.  


ExpressVPN has over 3,000 servers worldwide and servers a number of different locations you can unblock WWE Network from – I'd advise choosing one as close to your actual location as possible because this will increase your chances of a connection that functions as if there was no VPN in the picture. 


Security to match?


If you're from a country like China or Iran and it's going to be a real issue for you to even get onto a VPN's network, let alone unblock content with it, then you'll need assurances that your provider's security is watertight. ExpressVPN has a fantastic track record of keeping its user base safe, and a history littered with security audits and glowing reviews from customers. 



Highlights of ExpressVPN's arsenal of security features include RAM-only servers, which never store any logs and all sessions are wiped completely when they're powered down. There's also a kill-switch to drop your connection if your VPN connection drops and ExpressVPN exclusively uses AES_256 encryption for user traffic, which is the stronger around. Obfuscated servers, however, are perhaps the most essential piece of kit in countries like China and Iran because they hide you, but they also hide your VPN usage. 


Pricey provider: is it worth it


ExpressVPN is, admittedly, one of the most expensive services out there. But it would be unfair to say it isn't worth the money – if you're all about reliability, trust and assurance, then this is the provider for you. ExpressVPN's record speaks for itself and, from my experience, it's certainly far enough in front of its competitors to justify the price tag it's slapped on its software. 


If you're not 100% sure whether ExpressVPN is the right vendor for you – or, indeed, you think it's just too expensive – you can still try out the service for free using the provider's 30-day money-back guarantee. 

Tested by Ray Walsh

Tested by Ray Walsh

NordVPN is a Panama-based provider with a host of useful features and enough servers to stream WWE Network from anywhere.

  • Pricing

    • 24 month: $4.13/mth
    • 12 month: $4.92/mth
    • 1 month: $11.95/mth
  • Pros & Cons

    • Based in Panama (great for privacy)
    • Dedicated IPs (cost extra)
    • One of the quickest VPNs in the world
    • feature-rich and highly configurable
    • Obfuscated servers
    • Has custom protocol available
    • No port forwarding
    • IPv6 leak in macOS IKEv2 app
    • Only allows up to 6 simultaneous connections
  • Available on

    • Windows
    • macOS
    • iOS
    • Android
    • Linux
  • Unblocks

    • Netflix
    • iPlayer
    • Amazon Prime
    • Hulu

Nord Demo

Nord Demo
Nord Demo


NordVPN is the second provider on our list and has everything you need to gain access to the WWE Network, wherever you are in the world. NordVPN is one of the VPNs we recommend to unblock a wide variety of streaming services from Netflix to Amazon Prime, something it consistently does well. 


Excellent speeds for streaming 


NordVPN is very similar to ExpressVPN – it tops the speed charts regularly, has its own, custom-built protocol (called NordLynx), and has servers in a wide range of countries where the WWE Network is available – over 5,000 more than 60 countries to be exact.


NordVPN has a handy user interface with a map that'll help you decide exactly where to connect to. This is actually quite useful for streaming a service available in a wide range of countries like the WWE Network as opposed to having a server list in front of you because you can easily see which servers are closest to your geographical location. 


Plenty of security features to play with 


NordVPN has a number of really useful security features that will be ideal for people living in oppressive regimes that curtail the internet freedom of their citizens like Iran. NordVPN's list of features include: 









This isn't an exhaustive list, but most of the interesting features are covered. NordVPN of course uses AES-256 bit encryption, the industry standard for VPNs that are really serious about protecting their customer data. 


Are there any downsides?


My only real criticism of NordVPN is that the six simultaneous connections it allows through one account are a lot less than providers like Private Internet Access, which offers 10, and Surfshark, which sets no limit. I also think – if I'm being hyper-critical – that NordVPN could place servers in many more nations than its current crop of 60 countries; this is less than two-thirds of the countries ExpressVPN has servers in. 


It's a lot cheaper than ExpressVPN however and runs a 30-day money-back guarantee for the indecisive customers amongst you who want to take it for a test run before committing to a permanent purchase.

Tested by Andreas Theodorou

Tested by Andreas Theodorou

Private Internet Access (PIA) has been protecting its customers for over a decade with top-class security features – making it perfect for streaming the WWE Network

  • Pricing

    • 38 month: $2.08/mth
    • 12 month: $3.33/mth
    • 1 month: $9.95/mth
  • Pros & Cons

    • Cheaper than most similar VPNs
    • Lots of encryption options (including OpenVPN, our recommended protocol)
    • No logs claim tested in court
    • Obfuscated servers
    • Not the best VPN for beginners who need hands-on support
    • Around half of its servers are in the USA
    • No split-tunnelling option
  • Available on

    • Windows
    • macOS
    • iOS
    • Android
    • Linux
  • Unblocks

    • Netflix
    • iPlayer
    • Amazon Prime
    • Hulu

PIA Demo

PIA Demo
PIA Demo


Private Internet Access is a US-based provider that has all the necessary security features to keep you safe. All of PIA's servers are bare metal, and the provider has obfuscation technology, uses AES-256 bit encryption, and equips all users with kill-switches. PIA has well-designed apps for iPhones, Androids, PCs running Windows and Mac products. The provider also has a great piece of software for Linux – more on this down below! 


Fun for all the family


For many people, watching wrestling is a family affair – and if you've got a number of wrestling fans in your family struggling to access the WWE Network, then PIA might be the provider for you. PIA allows up to ten connections simultaneously through the same account (that's four more than NordVPN and double what ExpressVPN permits) so you can hand your details out to your family and have them up and streaming in no time too! 


Tried-and-tested no-logs claims


PIA has the unusual privilege of being able to say it had its own claim to keep no logs of user activity proven in court – the US government have actually tried to force them to hand over logs in two cases in recent years, with PIA unable to do so in both cases because, well, they weren't lying when they said they don't keep any. 



For me, this is an enormous advantage in PIA's favor – there are now a number of VPN companies that don't quite do what they say and actually record a surprising amount of user data. These VPNs are generally free, but some paid providers have privacy and data management policies that leave much more to be desired. PIA is one of the few VPNs that has really had its no logs policy robustly tested in a legal setting, and they deserve kudos for passing with flying colors. 


The best VPN for Linux


PIA is by far the best VPN for Linux out of the well-known VPN providers simply because it's the only one that providers a truly fully-featured client for Linux users as opposed to just a command-line client for the lesser-used operating system. Whether you're a Linux user or not, take PIA out for a spin with their 30-day money-back guarantee – it might turn out to be your one-stop-shop for unblocking the WWE Network and much more! 


 

Tested by Attila Tomaschek

Tested by Attila Tomaschek

Surfshark is a reliable provider that is already making a name for itself as one of the most best VPNs that won't break the bank.

  • Pricing

    • 24 month: $2.49/mth
    • 6 month: $6.49/mth
    • 1 month: $12.95/mth
  • Pros & Cons

    • Unlimited simultaneous connections
    • P2P Allowed
    • Unblocks all major streaming services
    • Obfuscated servers
    • One month price is not the cheapest
    • Decent but not amazing speeds
  • Available on

    • Windows
    • macOS
    • iOS
    • Android
    • Linux
  • Unblocks

    • Netflix
    • iPlayer
    • Amazon Prime
    • Hulu

Surfshark Demo

Surfshark Demo
Surfshark Demo


Surfshark is the fourth provider on this list and actually the longest by a long mile, having only been on the market since 2018. Their rise in this short time period is pretty impressive. The provider's apps look sleek and are easy to use regardless of the platform you download their apps and software onto. The price is also pretty persuasive – it's one of the cheapest VPNs out there that consistently provides quality. 


Surfshark's superb security 


Surfshark, for a VPN that's only been around for about three years, is certainly one of the best when it comes to security. All the standard tools and features are there – AES-256 bit encryption, a kill-switch, and a trusted commitment to keeping no logs – but there are also things like a Multi-hop, which will route your traffic through two VPN servers, and a CleanWeb tool for blocking malware. Surfshark switched to diskless servers last year, which run entirely on Random Access Memory (RAM), and thus nothing is ever written to hard drives. 



Surfshark also has a Camouflage Mode which will hide the fact you're even using a VPN from your internet service provider and anyone else watching your traffic (it's the provider's version of obfuscation). This is vital if you're accessing the WWE Network from somewhere like Iran where only VPNs registered with the government (i.e. ones you definitely should not use because they are definitely monitored) are legal to use. 


No streaming stresses


With Surfshark, streaming becomes an easy experience. The provider has servers in 65 countries, which isn't as many as the likes of PIA and ExpressVPN, but it does the trick for the task at hand by serving many countries where the WWE Network is available. 


Surfshark has more than 3,200 servers spread across these locations for fast connection times and download speeds. Surfshark is pretty good at unblocking the globe's most sought-after content that is operating under geo-restrictions, and shouldn't have any trouble getting you onto all sorts of entertainment and streaming sites. 


Unlimited connections


Surfshark's (somewhat) unique selling point is for sure the fact that it doesn't put any limits on how many devices can connect through the same account. This is a major advantage to using Surfshark's software over any of the other providers on this list. If there are lots of devices – or indeed lots of people – who would like to use a VPN to unblock the WWE Network or any other channel, then this might be the best investment from a financial perspective. It just means you'll never have to worry about logging out, but this can be great! 

Tested by Ray Walsh

Tested by Ray Walsh

IPVanish is one of the few providers that offer unlimited simultaneous connections, meaning you and anyone you know can use it to unblock the WWE Network from anywhere in the world.

  • Pricing

    • 12 month: $3.2/mth
    • 1 month: $10.99/mth
  • Pros & Cons

    • Killswitch and DNS leak protection
    • Torrenting is permitted
    • Obfuscated servers
    • Split-tunnelling is permitted
    • Unlimited simultaneous connections
    • Based in the US
    • Does not unblock iPlayer or Prime
  • Available on

    • Windows
    • macOS
    • iOS
    • Android
    • Linux
  • Unblocks

    • Netflix
    • Amazon Prime
    • Hulu

IPVanish Demo

IPVanish Demo
IPVanish Demo


IPVanish is the last VPN on our list, but don't let that fool you – the provider has a service jam-packed with security features and around 1,900 servers in over 75 countries. IPVanish provides 24/7 customer support and a 30-day money-back guarantee to ensure that all their customers are sure of their decision before parting permanently with any money.


Solid security set up 


For unblocking the WWE Network, IPVanish has the most important security feature all ironed out: its obfuscated (stealth) servers mean that you can use it to unblock the channel safely in places like China or Iran, where using a commercial VPN can land you in jail. However, IPVanish has a number of other important features, including:








However, it doesn't have a self-hosted DNS service and also does not use bare-metal servers, so it's not perfect on a security front. But it does do the basics well and has obfuscation technology that other top providers like CyberGhost don't. 


Decent streaming capabilities


IPVanish has servers in over 75 countries, putting it third on our list behind PIA and ExpressVPN, so if there are other services you'd like to unblock and movies and TV shows you'd like to stream, then IPVanish is certainly a really useful option to have. 


The only downside is that if you're trying to unblock BBC iPlayer, then IPVanish won't be able to help you. Other websites and channels though – Netflix, Hulu, and of course the WWE Network – will be accessible via this VPN service. 


Unlimited connections


IPVanish joins Surfshark in the illustrious and rather small group of VPN service providers that set absolutely no limit on how many devices can connect through the same device at any one time. Depending on the number of devices you're planning to watch the WWE Network on, or who's sharing your account, this might be a real deal-breaker.  

Tested by Aaron Drapkin

Tested by Aaron Drapkin

Where is the WWE Network available?

The WWE Network is available in almost every country in the world – it is truly a global streaming service and many people won't need a VPN to get a hold of an account and access to WWE's competitions. However, there are still a number of places where you will need a VPN, including:

  • China
  • Cuba
  • Iran
  • Syria 

The WWE Network is also not available in North Korea, but their citizens' internet access is so restricted it's not worth including on the list. The network is also no longer available in India as a standalone service and is only available through SonLiv, a subscription channel. The Channel is also only going to be available through Peacock TV in the United States either since March. See our VPN for Peacock TV guide for more information about unblocking other content on this service.

Unblocking the WWE Network in 5 steps

If you follow the instructions I'm about to set out, you'll have the WWE Network unblocked in no time! 

  1. Sign up for one of the VPN services recommended in this article. 
  2. Download, install and run the provider's software on your device. 
  3. Connect to a VPN server in a region where the WWE Network is available. 
  4. Head over to the WWE Network website.
  5. Sign up for an account.

You should now be able to stream the WWE Network with no problem. Enjoy the best wrestling show in the world! 

Why will a VPN help me in these locations?

VPNs help you trick websites into thinking you're in different locations, making it impossible for them to enforce geo-restrictions. The reason this trick works is that IP addresses are used to enforce geo-restrictions – every IP has some information about its device's geographical location – and VPNs mask your IP address. 

How do they do this? Well, they funnel all your traffic through an encrypted tunnel and straight to a server situated at one of the many locations they serve. All the websites you subsequently visit will see the IP address of that server rather than your own, which is completely decoupled from your traffic and activity. 

So if you live somewhere like Iran, for instance, you can just connect to a server in nearby Turkey and you'll find the WWE Network is unblocked. If you don't want to pay subscription fees to watch the channel in India, simply pick a country where it is available and go through there. 

Can I use a free VPN to access the WWE Network?

You could, but I personally wouldn't advise you to. For various reasons – a few of which I go into just below – free VPNs tend to be a lot less secure than paid-for providers and considering the countries that the WWE Network is banned in, you don't want to be cutting any corners when it comes to security.

Free VPN services, to put it bluntly, don't have a constant stream of revenue coming in from new sign-ups, whereas VPNs like NordVPN and ExpressVPN do. They can't upgrade their server networks as often, invest in the latest security improvements quickly, and will never really lead the way in any category. 

There's also a related issue: if they're not raking in subscription fees, how are they funding themselves? The sad reality is that a lot of free VPNs actually sell user data and serve users' ads. Many of them have shocking privacy policies. We found that 40% of free Android VPNs are insecure which is a big concern. Other issues include:

  • Networks infected with malware
  • Stealing users' bandwidth to redistribute to others
  • Storing session and activity logs 
  • Invasive app permissions 
  • Common DNS and WebRTC leaks 

Worryingly, these issues have been found in some popular free VPNs around – ones with names you might recognize from app stores – not just niche companies with, particularly poor products. A full list of the most popular free VPNs and their corresponding crimes against privacy is available just here to give you a better understanding of what I mean: 

Provider Why you should avoid? Extra info
Hola Can sell data to third parties* Shares emails with marketing partners. Sells traffic data to sister firm. Shared anonymized data to third parties. Fraudulently steals & resells user bandwidth through sister company Luminati. DNS and WebRTC leaks detected.
Betternet Can sell data to third parties.* Allows advertisers to cookie users' browsers. Displays targeted advertising. Parent firm can access all data. Lets advertisers track and log user data. IP Leak in Chrome browser extension. Contains 14 tracking libraries in total (according to CSIRO report).
Hotspot Shield Free Can sell data to third parties.* Redirects users to affiliate sites when browsing. Displays targeted advertising in-app and on websites. Uses 5 different third-party tracking libraries. Shares data with third-party affiliates and partners. Shares all data with parent company.
Psiphon Can sell data to third parties.* Allows ad partners to track users. Displays targeted advertising. Shares data with their advertising partners. Shares data with third-party affiliates and partners. Shares all data with parent company.
HoxxVPN Can sell data to third parties.* Isn't a VPN (it's a Shadowsocks proxy service). DNS and WebRTC leaks. Tracks user activities and works with authorities. Keeps logs and sells them to third-party partners. Shares data with third-party affiliates and partners.
SuperVPN Willing to disclose information to authorities. Reports of it being infected with malware. Tracks user activities and works with authorities. Extensive access to user's sensitive information. Stores session logs in the UK and US.
ArchieVPN Reports of being heavily infested with malware. Performs real-time analysis (claims this is for troubleshooting only).
Onavo Project Can sell data to third parties.* Uses user info for advertising and marketing. Displays ads to users. Belongs to Facebook. Shares and sells user data with third parties.
HatVPN Has no available privacy policy. Reports of being heavily infested with malware. Invasive app permissions. Could be doing anything they want with user data. Developed and based in China.
VPN by Apalon Invasive app permissions. Shares data with third parties for marketing purposes. Displays ads. In-app purchases.
Private Pipe VPN Shares data with affiliate partners. Displays targeted ads on websites. Confusing privacy policy (claims no logs, but contradicts this claim).
Tuxler VPN Can sell data to third parties*. Uses logs to target ads at users. Shares user browsing data with advertising firms.
GO VPN Can sell data to third parties*. Admits to using customer data to build out their database. Displays targeted ads through the platform. Belongs to Chinese firm Talking Data. Willing to sell usage logs to third parties and partners. Extremely invasive app permissions.
Hexatech Can sell data to third parties*. Allows advertisers to track and log user data. Advertisers can access user data whenever they want. Created by Betternet (belongs to a marketing firm). Displays ads to users.
TouchVPN Can sell data to third parties*. Adds Cookies, Pixel Tags, and Web Beacons to user browsers. Shares anonymous data with third parties.
Faceless.me Doesn't work. The privacy policy is too ambiguous to be taken seriously. Has no support if you have concerns or questions.
FinchVPN Can sell data to third parties*. Reports of being heavily infested with malware. N/A
Cross VPN Reports of being heavily infested with malware. N/A
VPN OneClick Free Reports of being heavily infested with malware. Outdated PPTP encryption on Android. Based in the UAE.
Flash Free VPN Invasive app permissions. Uses 11 third-party tracking libraries.
Fast Secure Payment VPN Reports of being heavily infested with malware. N/A
sFly Network Booster Reports of being heavily infested with malware. N/A
IP-Shield VPN Contains third-party tracking software. N/A
WiFi Protector VPN Uses 5 tracking libraries. N/A
TigerVPNs Fraudulently steals and resells users' bandwidth. N/A
Private WiFi Appears to have poor or no encryption. N/A

Comparing VPN speeds

If you're streaming content via a server half the way across the world, then you'll need a speedy service to do so. Here at ProPrivacy, we know a lot of our readers use VPNs primarily for streaming so we test VPN speeds every day to see which one is the quickest. Check out the chart below for a comparison: 

Place Provider Average Speed Max Speed Visit Site
1. 57.46 Mbit/s 73.64 Mbit/s Visit Site
2. 45.67 Mbit/s 74.98 Mbit/s Visit Site
3. 43.29 Mbit/s 63.47 Mbit/s Visit Site
4. 42.13 Mbit/s 80.79 Mbit/s Visit Site
5. 0.00 Mbit/s 0.00 Mbit/s Visit Site

Can a VPN speed up my internet connection?

The short answer is no (However, there is one, solitary situation in which a VPN might increase your connection speeds, which is discussed in the next section).

Even though it feels like some VPN providers strongly suggest or at least imply that their VPNs will improve your internet speeds, there are no VPNs that will improve your internet speed. This is simply because encrypting data takes time and also the data itself has to travel on a longer path before it gets sent across the internet, having to go to a private server beforehand. 

That being said, some VPNs have done an excellent job of developing their networks to a point where they have such a negligible impact on your speeds it's barely any different to if you had a VPN – the effect is incredibly marginal and that makes it worth it. 

What else can a VPN do?

VPNs have a multitude of use cases and there are millions of people around the world using them every day for a broad spectrum of reasons. 

One of these is to beat internet service providers trying to throttle bandwidth. Some internet service providers will deliberately slow down your internet connection if you consistently perform data-intensive tasks like gaming. But they can't do this if they don't know who's seeing your activity. 

Another gamer-related use case is accessing games that come out on different dates around the world. Unless you live somewhere like the US or Japan, most games will be released elsewhere before being released in your region – but a VPN will help you get around that. 

Of course, there's also the issue of government censorship, for which VPNs are very useful. If your government bans certain websites or online resources, VPNs can help you safely get around them without being detected. 

Are Smart DNS services worth it?

You may have heard of Smart DNS services on your quest to find a good VPN. Both pieces of technology spoof your location and let you pretend to be in different countries in order to unblock things, but they're not exactly the same.

In fact, as with any tech, both have different merits and pitfalls. Advantages of a Smart DNS service include:

  • Speed – Smart DNS services are usually quicker than VPNs.
  • Platforms – Smart DNS services work on devices like games consoles and Smart TVs that don't have native support for VPN software.

However, VPNs generally have a lot more features and can do a lot more things. Advantages of a VPN network over a Smart DNS is:

  • SecurityVPNs encrypt your traffic (which is why they're marginally slower) whereas Smart DNS services don't do so. 
  • Streaming – VPNs can unblock a wider range of sites than Smart DNS services can. 
  • Better Value lots of VPNs now offer Smart DNS services attached to their software as a feature, but Smart DNS services do not offer VPNs. 
  • Firewalls – VPNs can bypass a whole host of different firewall configurations, whereas Smart DNS services won't. 

Although there are some pretty nifty Smart DNS services out there, I personally think a VPN is a much better, all-around product that will come in handy more regularly than a Smart DNS. Plus, you can't ignore the fact that so many VPNs not only provide Smart DNS services for no extra cost but very good ones too. 

Final thoughts

Hopefully, by now, you've been able to see why a VPN – in specific areas of the world – is the best way to access the WWE Network. If you're still not sure exactly which provider to go for, here's a reminder of the VPN companies discussed in this article:

  1. ExpressVPN - The best VPN for unblocking WWE Network, with 3,000+ servers and great privacy tools.
  2. NordVPN - A super-fast provider that's perfect for streaming sport and entertainment.
  3. Private Internet Access - A solid choice for unblocking the WWE Network, with thousands of servers worldwide.
  4. Surfshark - A cheap but reliable provider that has a great set of security features.
  5. IPVanish - A solid option for unblocking the WWE Network thanks to obfuscated servers and impressive speeds.

Written by: Aaron Drapkin

After graduating with a philosophy degree from the University of Bristol in 2018, Aaron became a researcher at news digest magazine The Week following a year as editor of satirical website The Whip. Freelancing alongside these roles, his work has appeared in publications such as Vice, Metro, Tablet and New Internationalist, as well as The Week's online edition.

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