Well if you don't have any questions you should not feel you have to ask a question. It will not count against you. Generally you should ask questions that show your interest in the job, company and training.
The interviewee should ask questions that indicate that he or she has been listening. Do not ask about payment during the first interview with any employer.
Who is your daddy and what does he do?
What are some measurements of success in this position?
What are the salary and benefits of the job?
Questions regarding age, race, religion, sexual preference and political parties should not be asked.
If you have questions call. If not don't.
Chief among them would be that, regardless of the interviewee's physical or mental limitations, are they otherwise qualified to perform the job that they are interviewing for.
No not really. But of course you don't want to ask too many.
start high, more than you think you are worth, then let the interviewer negotiate down
The opening phase, the question-response phase, and the closing phase. The opening phase includes rapport, orientation and motivation part of the interview. During the opening phase is to build a comfortable feeling with the interviewee, to give the interviewee a clear overall view of the interview and to montivate the interviewee to give straightforward, complete answers. The question-response phase is the heart of the interview and used for both the interviewee and the interviewer to ask and respond to any questions. The closing phase is the end of the interview where you should summarize the major points of the interview and any conclusions reached. The closing phase gives both parties the the chance to ask any final questions if they feel something was misunderstood or not discussed.
I believe in non-biase questions during interviews. These are quetsions that are governed by norm or culture, those questions that are gender sensitive or very argumentative questions. I think interview questions should be ablout the qualifications and committment of the interviewee and how well he knows his or her craft or profession.