Millennium’s conference issue (volume 43, issue 3) is now available!

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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