I like the appeal to flexibility and mobility. Good questions, at least, allow us to move (and sometime vice versa, as in the expression, "Walking, we ask questions"). I'd add that asking questions can be a way of establishing horizontal, communal relationships: the right question can turn a collection of people with competing already-formed opinions into a group constituted by a shared problem ("I don't know!"), shared need for knowledge, shared curiosity.
There are also, of course, bad questions -- questions that are framed in such a way as to predetermine their answer, for instance, or to limit the range of possible answers, and especially questions that have oppressive assumptions built into them. It is also possible to ask good questions insincerely, in a spirit of bad faith.
As anarchists, we're the recipients of many bad questions, particularly the kind founded upon oppressive assumptions, sometimes asked in bad faith as well. Sometimes even trying to answer those questions means falling into a trap.