Millennium conference issue cover
Millennium conference issue cover

This is the special issue that corresponds to Millennium’s 2014 Conference Quo vadis IR: Method, Methodology and Innovation. You can order a copy of the issue or view it online at Alternatively you can view the issue online.

See below for a list of the issue’s content:


  • Cora Lacatus, Daniel Schade, and Yuan (Joanne) Yao: Quo vadis IR: Method, Methodology and Innovation


  • Milja Kurki: Stretching Situated Knowledge: From Standpoint Epistemology to Cosmology and Back Again
  • Cecilie Basberg Neumann and Iver B. Neumann: Uses of the Self: Two Ways of Thinking about Scholarly Situatedness and Method
  • Sarah Naumes: Is all ‘I’ IR?
  • David Chandler: A World without Causation: Big Data and the Coming of Age of Posthumanism
  • J. Samuel Barkin and Laura Sjoberg: Calculating Critique: Thinking Outside the Methods Matching Game
  • Roland Bleiker: Pluralist Methods for Visual Global Politics
  • William A. Callahan: The Visual Turn in IR: Documentary Filmmaking as a Critical Method
  • Elena Barabantseva and Andy Lawrence: Encountering Vulnerabilities through ‘Filmmaking for Fieldwork’
  • Can E. Mutlu: How (Not) to Disappear Completely: Pedagogical Potential of Research Methods in International Relations


  • Patrick Thaddeus Jackson: Must International Studies Be a Science?
  • Andrew Bennett: Found in Translation: Combining Discourse Analysis with Computer Assisted Content Analysis


  • Iver B. Neumann: International Studies Must Be a Social Science: A Friendly Quarrel with PTJ
  • Mark B. Salter: #sorrynotsorry: A Well-meaning Response to PTJ
  • Meera Sabaratnam: Staging a Battle, Losing the Wars? International Studies, ‘Science’ and the Neoliberalisation of the University
  • Nicola Chelotti: On Movies, Matrices and Scope: Some Remarks on PTJ’s Keynote
  • Can E. Mutlu: Of Algorithms, Data and Ethics: A Response to Andrew Bennett
  • J. Samuel Barkin: Translatable? On Mixed Methods and Methodology
  • Laura Sjoberg: What’s Lost in Translation? Neopositivism and Critical Research Interests

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