I love it. It's true, answers are quite hazardous to your uncertainty. I think answers not only carry high overdose potential, but also high potential for addiction; and not incidentally, they lack any significant medicinal value.
I don't know if answers are the thrill that kills, not because they don't kill, but because they aren't very thrilling. If you want a thrill, a quest(ion) is in order. But I suppose that if you're addicted to them, then answers probably are thrilling. What a strange addiction that must be.
Just say no.
So should answers be labeled Schedule I? You agree that they have the three main criteria that other Schedule I substances have...so what should we do? I think that even though answers may be hazardous to our uncertainty, we shouldn't "just say no" to them. I'm not saying we should "just say yes," but we certainly shouldn't rule them out as possible outlets to problematic situations. Similarly, we shouldn't "just say no" to anything, especially so-called Schedule I substances. Ruling out any sort of potential healing power is possibly the most harmful thing a society could do. What are we thinking here? As we witness that our government won't stop saying no even to a panaceaic weed, we know we're a bunch of sick, twisted people.
Oh medicine man, where are you?
It's time to come out and play!
Please, oh please, help our Healing begin,
right here, right now, today!