We talk to James Der Derian and Alex Wendt, editors of the Special Issue on Quantizing International Relations. They explain the motivation for their recent collaboration and why they believe International Relations still needs to grapple with the implications of quantum science, both at the level of social theory and the ramifications of resulting technological breakthroughs. We also discuss the origins of their long-standing interests in quantum theory, situating the latest work within their wider scholarly trajectories. Hosted by Antoine Bousquet.
Weitere Episoden von „SAGE Political Science & International Relations“
Interview with Jean Hillier
48:31In this fourth episode of the Planning Theory podcast, Mona Fawaz and Yvonne Rydin talk with Jean Hillier, Professor Emerita in the Centre for Urban Research at RMIT University, Melbourne. Jean is well-known to Planning Theory readers as a frequent contributor of papers on collaborative planning, agonism, indigenous communities and more-than-human knowledge. She explores some of these issues in the podcast.
Reassessing Development: Dependency Theories and Debates
1:16:24Alexander Scott speaks with LAP founding editor Ronald Chilcote and contributing editor Joana Salem to discuss their recent double issue of LAP titled Reassessing Development: Dependency Theories and Debates that was recently released in January and March of 2022. Topics covered include the founding and origins of the journal Latin American Perspectives, the history of dependency theory, the importance of marxist political-economic analysis, and how scholars have begun to return to marxist theories of dependency. For additional information about contacting the journal, host and guests please contact [email protected]
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SD Podcast Number 31 - Nivi Machanda, Katharine Millar, and Chris Rossdale: Neglected Encounters: Militarism, Race and the Politics of Coloniality
1:17:23In this episode, we talk to Nivi Machanda, Katharine Millar, and Chris Rossdale about their recent special issue on militarism, race and coloniality. They explain their motivation for collaborating on a project focused on foregrounding the racial and colonial character of militarism. We discuss in greater detail their respective articles on the political thought of the Black Panther Party and the normative imaginary of violence invested in a military support charity for American snipers. Hosted by Antoine Bousquet. SD Podcast Number 31: Nivi Machanda, Katharine Millar, and Chris Rossdale on Militarism, Race and the Politics of Coloniality
Episode 3: Pavithra Vasudevan and Sara Smith, ‘The domestic geopolitics of racial capitalism.’
52:41Our third episode features Pavithra Vasudevan and Sara Smith. Pavi is Assistant Professor in the Department of African & African Diaspora Studies and the Center for Women’s & Gender Studies at the University of Texas at Austin. Sara is Professor of Geography at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. They tell the inside story of researching writing and publishing their article, “The domestic geopolitics of racial capitalism.”
Popular Feminism(s): Pasts, Presents, and Futures
41:11LAP podcast host Alex Scott speaks with LAP editors Janet M. Conway and Nathalie Lebon to discuss "popular feminism" and the diverse forms of gendered agency appearing among Latin America’s poor, working-class and racialized communities, and their relation to the politics of feminism and to the broader left in the region. Among the many topics covered, Conway and Lebon address the question of subaltern subjectivities and the building of collective agency, and examine "popular feminism" as concept. For additional information about popular feminism, the World March for Women and the Grassroots Global Justice alliance please visit: https://marchemondiale.org/ and https://ggjalliance.org/.
Post-Neoliberal Development Paths in Latin America
1:02:47For this episode LAP coordinator Alex Scott interviewed LAP contributing editors Kepa Artaraz and Melania Calestan to discuss their May 2021 issue "Vivir bien/Buen vivir and Post-Neoliberal Development Paths in Latin America: Scope, Strategies, and the Realities of Implementation."
Latin America’s Pink Tide: Breakthroughs and Shortcomings
1:08:50For this episode LAP coordinator Alex Scott met with LAP associate managing editor Steve Ellner to discuss his edited book titled Latin America’s Pink Tide: Breakthroughs and Shortcomings, recent events in progressive politics in Latin America and the current state of the pink tide
SD Podcast Number 30 - Natalie Koch; Food as a Weapon? The Geopolitics of Food and the Qatar–Gulf Rift
55:13In this episode, we talk to Natalie Koch about her recent article on the food embargo imposed on Qatar by its regional neighbours in 2017 and the wider geopolitics of food it exemplifies. We discuss the long-standing persistence of the idea of “food as a weapon”, the entanglement of food security with discourses on territorial sovereignty, nationalism and geography, and the use of mixed methods to investigate complex empirical terrains. Hosted by Antoine Bousquet.
SD Podcast Number 29 - James Der Derian & Alex Wendt; Special Issue on Quantizing International Relations
1:08:00We talk to James Der Derian and Alex Wendt, editors of the Special Issue on Quantizing International Relations. They explain the motivation for their recent collaboration and why they believe International Relations still needs to grapple with the implications of quantum science, both at the level of social theory and the ramifications of resulting technological breakthroughs. We also discuss the origins of their long-standing interests in quantum theory, situating the latest work within their wider scholarly trajectories. Hosted by Antoine Bousquet.
SD Podcast Number 28 - Antoine Bousquet, Jairus Grove & Nisha Shah; Special Issue on Becoming War
1:10:03Guest host Michael Richardson speaks to the editors of the Special Issue on Becoming War (Vol. 51, No. 2-3). Drawing on their introductory article and all the contributions to the special issue, Antoine Bousquet, Jairus Grove, and Nisha Shah explain why they believe a new approach to the study of war is required today. The discussion explores the main philosophical principles and methodological dispositions behind their advocacy of a “martial empiricism” and its focus on the domains of war that are mobilisation, design and encounter.