1. Primary Statement
    • Question-asking is a skill set that should be developed and encouraged.
  2. Secondary Statement
    • Questions weaponize curiosity, turning it into a tool for changing behaviors – and lives.
  3. Tertiary Statement
    • Curiosity is not just for kids, the pursuit of knowledge for the sake of knowledge isn’t a sin, and giving people more access to the internet doesn’t make them smarter or more successful.
  4. Supporting Statement
    • We’re all born with the capacity to ask questions, but our ability to do so is unequally distributed depending on several factors: our education systems, child-rearing practices, teaching styles, and social attitudes. 
  5. Concluding Statement
    • Learning to ask good questions and make them a habit unleashes the power of curiosity for more empowered lives.