The answer is not in being able to say, "I could be wrong", in response to any question. The question is first, "Who am I?", and the answer takes awhile to reveal itself.
It is a more efficient approach than this piecemeal, "...I could be wrong...", taken for each and every consideration of perspective. Both a waste of time, and a way to further dependence on the me, the ego, the mind appropriated for personal glory. "I could be wrong...", is often used as false humility, rather than a true admission of fault. Often used to pretend a wider view than one is interested in seeing. The verbally oriented child in the video is discovering his intellect, but hasn't begun to ask the question of himself, "Who am I?". Perhaps that is why you are so drawn to him? --- In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, turquoiseb <no_reply@...> wrote: > > He's still able to say, "I could be wrong." > > http://www.npr.org/blogs/krulwich/2013/03/27/175455214/socrates-in-the-form-of-a-9-year-old-shows-up-in-a-suburban-backyard-in-washingt >