clocks this fall. And for the rest of you, depending on where you live, it takes place on either the last Sunday of October or the first Sunday of November.
Hi my name is Dean Smith and in this podcast I want to discuss my theory that our prayers can change the past. And also share a story from World War II, that seems to suggest they can.
I had plans for this weekend. I know about a kind of restaurant attached to a grocery store, and it looked good for a family meeting. I had it planned, and I was going to pay. In Canada, we have Thanksgiving in October, and we all hoped for a good one.
[by Dean Smith] I won’t pretend to understand anything these guys are talking about, but I am always fascinated when scientists talk of Quantum mechanics. In a recent study, a scientist has suggested that contrary to our personal experience time runs both forward and backwards. Our experience with time is that it goes from the past to present to future and only the past and present can affect the future. However, professor Kater Murch from Washington University has been looking at quantum mechanics and discovered that time in the quantum world seems to run both ways. And by doing so, the future has the ability to change the past. As odd as this sounds, I sometimes wonder if these strange theories may help us understand some puzzling statements made by Jesus in the Gospels. But before we get to those verses, let me explain a bit more about Murch’s theory.
[by Dean Smith] Physicist Itzhak Bars of the University of Southern California (USC) has an interesting theory. He believes there is another dimension of time (other than the one that keeps track of how old we are) and is conducting research to prove his theory. In his article, Are we missing a dimension of time?, Telegraph reporter Roger Highfield quotes Bars who says, “There isn’t just one dimension of time. There are two. One whole dimension of time and another of space have until now gone entirely unnoticed by us.” “Time is no longer a simple line from the past to the future, in a four dimensional world consisting of three dimensions of space and one of time. Instead, the physicist envisage the passage of history as curves embedded in six dimensions, with four of space and two of time,” Highfield adds. Commenting on its physicist’s theory, USC stated: “Einstein’s theory of gravity and quantum theory don’t fit together. Some piece is missing in the picture puzzle of physical reality. Bars thinks one of the …