Having been both the interviewer and interviewee within the Information Technology field, I find that not asking questions as an interviewee is more of a failure on the part of the candidate than anything else.
Within my industry, not asking questions is a sheer sign of mediocrity, as, it's the basis of the position itself.
With that being said, it's helpful to mention that this can also be a double-edged sword for the interviewee. Refraining from asking questions in which it may sound as though you already are under the impression that you've obtained the position - Such as "What would my target salary for this position be?", "When would I start?", "When can I be expected to be contacted regarding an offer?". This may seem as though it's a no-brainer but I've had candidates ask me such.
Asking questions as an interviewee should always give the interviewer the impression that you're skilled, you know what avenues to take in a situation that you're uncomfortable in, and that you're marketable(which may cause the interviewer to make a faster decision if they're opinion is already weighing in your favor).
It's good to note that my interviewing process requires the candidate to ask questions more than most interviewing processes that I've been apart of. Again, referencing the Information Technology industry, I simply ask one question - one scenario that will give me all the information I need to say 'yay' or 'nay' on a candidate.
I give a scenario such as: "You're on a 2-lane highway driving through rural West Virginia in an older model Ford truck. All of your exterior lights suddenly stop working, what do you do? You may ask as many questions as you like about this incident."
This allows for me to put them in a situation where most technology oriented individuals are uncomfortable, and in a new setting with a new problem that they've never had to work through. But all of these are great for the industry, and are more often than not the situations we're placed in. This question alone allows for you to analyze the IT professionals analytical skills, attention to detail, and more importantly the avenues in which they take to solve an issue and present the answer and questions to the person asking.