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时间: 2019-11-14 05:30:27 白姐心水论坛123 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

Rory Stewart approached the Tory leadership campaign like Socrates, irritating his rivals by constantly asking them questions, and his campaign ended in a similar way to the Greek philosopher: hounded out for asking too many questions.

He blamed his expulsion from the race yesterday on the "uncomfortable questions" he had been posing that touched on "truths that people were not ready to hear". Those questions were being asked from the off, with Mr Stewart taking a special interest in Boris Johnson as campaign frontrunner that made Johnsonites question his motives. 

His efforts to find enlightenment through Socratic dialogue culminated in the two TV debates, where he seemed more interested in...

Rory Stewart approached the Tory leadership campaign like Socrates, irritating his rivals by constantly asking them questions, and his campaign ended in a similar way to the Greek philosopher: hounded out for asking too many questions.

He blamed his expulsion from the race yesterday on the "uncomfortable questions" he had been posing that touched on "truths that people were not ready to hear". Those questions were being asked from the off, with Mr Stewart taking a special interest in Boris Johnson as campaign frontrunner that made Johnsonites question his motives. 

His efforts to find enlightenment through Socratic dialogue culminated in the two TV debates, where he seemed more interested in...

Rory Stewart approached the Tory leadership campaign like Socrates, irritating his rivals by constantly asking them questions, and his campaign ended in a similar way to the Greek philosopher: hounded out for asking too many questions.

He blamed his expulsion from the race yesterday on the "uncomfortable questions" he had been posing that touched on "truths that people were not ready to hear". Those questions were being asked from the off, with Mr Stewart taking a special interest in Boris Johnson as campaign frontrunner that made Johnsonites question his motives. 

His efforts to find enlightenment through Socratic dialogue culminated in the two TV debates, where he seemed more interested in...

Rory Stewart approached the Tory leadership campaign like Socrates, irritating his rivals by constantly asking them questions, and his campaign ended in a similar way to the Greek philosopher: hounded out for asking too many questions.

He blamed his expulsion from the race yesterday on the "uncomfortable questions" he had been posing that touched on "truths that people were not ready to hear". Those questions were being asked from the off, with Mr Stewart taking a special interest in Boris Johnson as campaign frontrunner that made Johnsonites question his motives. 

His efforts to find enlightenment through Socratic dialogue culminated in the two TV debates, where he seemed more interested in...