eIPO 2020

Die 28. Internationale Philosophieolympiade in Lissabon konnte wegen des Coronavirus nicht stattfinden.

Das IPO-Team Slowenien organisierte eine eIPO (28. bis 31. Mai 2020). Alle Abläufe fanden übers Internet statt.

Screenshot aller TeilnehmerInnen bei der Preisverleihung am Pfingstsonntag

Österreich wurde vertreten durch Pia Hofbauer (BORG Mistelbach), die Zweitplatzierte Anna Schrei (Gymnasium Leibnitz) konnte krankheitsbedingt leider nicht teilnehmen.
Österreichische Jury-Mitglieder waren Barbara Conrad und Anton Polzhofer (IPO-Komitee).

Die offizielle Website der eIPO 2020, organisiert vom IPO-Team Slowenien - Regeln, Ablauf, Vorträge, Diskussionen, E-Cafés, Themen und Essays.



Die IPO 2021 wird in Lissabon stattfinden.

Das Ergebnis der eIPO 2020

Gold medals:

Aybars Önder (Turkey) - Essay
Wang Dingzheng (Singapore)- Essay

Silver medals:

Jiayi Ren (Singapore) - Essay
Faruk Šahat (Bosnia and Herzegovina) - Essay
Luiz Felipe Horta (Brazil) - Essay
Muhammad Amir Rafiq (Malaysia) - Essay

Bronze medals:

Blaž Sušnik (Slovenia) - Essay
Dimitrios Kouvaras (Greece) - Essay
Rachel Börger (Germany) - Essay
Una Iza Grandovec (Slovenia) - Essay
Lyubomira Dimitrova (Bulgaria) - Essay
Oskar Ban Brejec (Slovenia) - Essay
Deokhaeng Lee (Republic of Korea) - Essay
Thomas Delmas (France) - Essay

Honorable Mention:
Toma Gheorghe Tavares de Melo (Brazil) Marton Vida (Hungary)
Yuto Koba (Japan) Berkant Isaev (Bulgaria)
Marcel Čarman (Slovenia) Anastasios Tsirigotis (Greece)
Younghoon Seo (Republic of Korea) Krištof Ocvirk (Slovenia)
Matevž Rezman Tasič (Slovenia) Elina Saarikoski (Finland)
Jean-Baptiste Bonneville (Luxemburg) Kristina Røstad Rosenvold (Norway)
Emanuel Krajnc (Slovenia) Đorđije Petrović (Montenegro)
Paramott Bunnjaweht (Thailand) Máté Héthelyi (Hungary)
Sara Novović (Montenegro) Hana Ćatić (Bosnia and Herzegovina)

Die Themen der eIPO 2020


Download der Themen der eIPO 2020 (PDF)

1.
“If the social reality is organized around the cute/dork dichotomy, then there are cute girls and dorky girls, and it would be a mistake not to recognize this. This is important social knowledge. But at the same time it is tempting to say that the cute/dork dichotomy is an illusion. It is socially and morally problematic and because it is reified through a pattern of belief and expectation, it could be undermined by a refusing to have beliefs in its terms. More generally, in cases such as this we seem to be able to generate a contradiction: it is true that p so you should believe p; but believing p makes it true, and it would be better if p weren’t true; so you shouldn’t believe p.”

Sally Haslanger, ‘“But mom, crop-tops are cute!” Social knowledge, social structure and ideology critique’. In: Philosophical Issues 17, 2007, p. 73.

2.
“Know that philosophy is able to perfect the human soul by bringing it to know the reality of exis-tents according to their proper essences, as well as accurately assessing their existence by way of proofs grasped by the mind; or else accepted by tradition, as befits the majority of human beings.”

Mulla Sadrā, The Transcendent Philosophy of the Four Journeys of the Intellect, Introduction to the First Journey, 17th century. From: David Burrell, ‘Mulla Sadra’s Ontology Revisited’. In: Journal of Islamic Philosophy 6, 2010, p. 54.

3.
“It will be necessary to…awaken the experience of the world such as it appears to us insofar as we are in the world through our bodies, and insofar as we perceive the world with our bodies. But by re-establishing contact with the body and with the world in this way, we will also rediscover our-selves.”

Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Phenomenology of Perception, 1945/2014, p. 213. Translated by Donald A. Landes.

4.
“We have to entertain the possibility that there is no reason for something existing; or that the split between subject and object is only our name for something equally accidental we call knowledge; or, an even more difficult thought, that while there may be some order to the self and the cosmos, to the microcosm and macrocosm, it is an order that is absolutely indifferent to our existence.”

Eugene Thacker, In the Dust of This Planet: Horror of Philosophy vol. 1, 2011, p. 18.