The "Wrong" Questions
Every known fact is divided from reality itself (i.e. Wittgenstein's "facts not things" line). It is a representation that seemed plausible, and will continue to until otherwise known. But in these cases, beliefs cling to the contours of apparent reality; and though the data could be corrupt, or the interpretation wrong, no deliberate rift is created between them. There is the sense, or the trusted data; and belief follows helplessly behind it as though tethered. That is, I guess, rationality.
But it is possible to ask a question that precedes senses and trusted data, and for which none is available. When this happens, one can try to imagine a scenario that connects two known points via some unknown, theoretical path in space. In this instance the potential difference between belief and reality becomes more significant, and the belief as a representation of reality becomes impossible.
So this all calls into question whether many questions can themselves be rationally justified as questions at all.