In the past, I always used to be looking for answers. Today, I know there are only questions. So I just live.
The simplest questions are the most profound. Where were you born? Where is your home? Where are you going? What are you doing? Think about these once in awhile, and watch your answers change.
Philosophers are adults who persist in asking childish questions.
Big questions get big answers.
Political questions are far too serious to be left to the politicians.
Ah, the old questions, the old answers, there's nothing like them!
The press really is not doing its job of holding [the candidates'] feet to the fire. ... The tough questions are not what are you in favor of, but how are you going to get it through Congress?
Thanks for your questions, Elijah Burke, but I like to keep my reasons for joining The New Breed to myself.
This is my chance to help this lady put some money in her pocket. Let me explain how the economy works. When you spend money to buy food it helps this lady's business. It makes it more likely somebody is going to find work. So instead of asking questions, answer mine: are you going to buy some food?
Now that I've got the will of the people at my back, I'm going to start enforcing the one-question rule. That was three questions.
Libraries allow children to ask questions about the world and find the answers. And the wonderful thing is that once a child learns to use a library, the doors to learning are always open.
I'm ready for the "gotcha" questions and they're already starting to come. And when they ask me who is the president of Ubeki-beki-beki-beki-stan-stan I'm going to say, you know, I don't know. Do you know? And then Im going to say how's that going to create one job?
The new world will be a place of answers and no questions, because the only questions left will be answered by computers, because only computers will know what to ask.
In mathematics the art of asking questions is more valuable than solving problems.
You always do that. Make all the questions harder. I make them truer.