Rainer Diaz-Bone & Emmanuel Didier (Eds.): Special Issue – Conventions and Quantification – Transdisciplinary Perspectives on Statistics and Classifications
- Rainer Diaz-Bone & Emmanuel Didier: The Sociology of Quantification – Perspectives on an Emerging Field in the Social Sciences.
- Emmanuel Didier:Alain Desrosières and the Parisian Flock. Social Studies of Quantification in France since the 1970s.
- Rainer Diaz-Bone: Convention Theory, Classification and Quantification.
- Thomas Amossé: The Centre d’Etudes de l’Emploi (1970-2015): Statistics – On the Cusp of Social Sciences and the State.
- Laurent Thévenot: From Social Coding to Economics of Convention: A Thirty-Year Perspective on the Analysis of Qualification and Quantification Investments.
- Robert Salais: Quantification and Objectivity. From Statistical Conventions to Social Conventions.
- Etienne Penissat, Cécile Brousse, Jérôme Deauvieau, Julien Chevillard, Emmanuelle Barozet & Oscar Mac-Clure: From Statistical Categorizations to Ordinary Categorizations of Social Space: History and Legacy of an Original Study Based on a Card Game.
- Eve Chiapello & Christian Walter: The Three Ages of Financial Quantification: A Conventionalist Approach to the Financiers’ Metrology.
- Corine Eyraud: Quantification Devices and Political or Social Philosophy. Thoughts Inspired by the French State Accounting Reform.
- Fabian Muniesa: Setting the Habit of Capitalization: The Pedagogy of Earning Power at the Harvard Business School, 1920-1940.
- Daniel Speich Chassé: The Roots of the Millennium Development Goals: A Framework for Studying the History of Global Statistics.
- Lars Behrisch: Statistics and Politics in the 18th Century.
- Martin Lengwiler: Risky Calculations: Financial Mathematics and Securitization since the 1970s.
- Wendy Espeland: Reverse Engineering and Emotional Attachments as Mechanisms Mediating the Effects of Quantification.
- Wolfgang Aschauer: Societal Malaise and Ethnocentrism in the European Union: Monitoring Societal Change by Focusing on EU Citizens’ Perceptions of Crisis.