The following is an example (with annotations in square brackets) for a structure of your term paper (to be submitted by 17 December 2008).

- Working Title
[Choose a precise working title that explains exactly what you want to do. For instance: "A comparison of X's and Y's position on the acausality of mathematical objects" or "An empirical investigation of mathematician's attitudes towards X".]

- Introduction
[The introduction should consist of a short motivation of the general philosophical problem, then become more precise and specify the concrete issue you'll be dealing with, and finally give a section by section overview of what you do in the paper. You can also include a subsection on "Related Work" and a subsection with the "Conclusions" in the introduction. Obviously, if you have the conclusions here, then you don't need them at the end of the paper.]

- X's position
In this section, we describe X's position in detail, based on the paper [exact reference for the paper].

- Y's position
In this section, we describe Y's position in detail, based on the papers [exact reference for the two papers]. We emphasize the shift of opinion between the two papers.

- Comparison
In this section, we give a general framework that allows us to compare the positions of X and Y and highlight their differences. The framework will be based on ideas from the papers [exact references].

- Interview Study
In this section, we describe an interview study to be made in January 2009. We shall interview at least five mathematicians about their opinions concerning the positions of X and Y. We give the transcripts of these interviews.

- Discussion of the Study
Based on the results of our interview study, we now re-examine the positions of X and Y. The exact results will depend on the outcome of the interview study.

- Conclusions
[A concise section that summarizes the results of the paper. Alternatively part of the introduction.]