It is impossible to know.
- ‘But as France on Friday expertly outflanked the British on agriculture reform, to protect its subsidised farming sector, there is no saying it will not do so again on fish.’
- ‘And if she finds our hospitals Victorian, there is no saying what she might make of the atmosphere in some of England's most respected public schools, where discipline is often as heavily emphasised as education.’
- ‘And although Scotland occasionally leads in negotiations in Brussels, there is no saying how well recognised that is by partner countries which can exploit the UK's ambiguous position.’
- ‘There is no saying what the effects might be: they might conceivably transform the world.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.