Knowledge is generated through the interaction of critical and creative thinking. Evaluate this
statement in two areas of knowledge.
2. Compare and contrast knowledge which can be expressed in words/symbols with knowledge that
cannot be expressed in this way. Consider CAS and one or more areas of knowledge.
3. Using history and at least one other area of knowledge, examine the claim that it is possible to attain
knowledge despite problems of bias and selection.
4. When should we discard explanations that are intuitively appealing?
5. What is it about theories in the human sciences and natural sciences that makes them convincing?
6. ‘It is more important to discover new ways of thinking about what is already known than to discover
new data or facts’. To what extent would you agree with this claim?
7. ‘The vocabulary we have does more than communicate our knowledge; it shapes what we can know’.
Evaluate this claim with reference to different areas of knowledge.
8. Analyse the strengths and weaknesses of using faith as a basis for knowledge in religion and in one
area of knowledge from the ToK diagram.
9. As an IB student, how has your learning of literature and science contributed to your understanding of
individuals and societies?
10. ‘Through different methods of justification, we can reach conclusions in ethics that are as wellsupported as those provided in mathematics.’ To what extent would you agree?