It’s About TIME – Part 3 – Breaking The Time Barrier

Ever since the fall in the Garden of Eden, humans and the offspring of the fallen have been confined to this holding place called time.  From that day to this the Fallen Angels have been looking for a way to defeat God and take CONTROL OF TIME.  The best way for them to defeat GOD is to erase His memory from the minds of men.  They do that through multiple means, distraction, lies, deception, temptations.  They have been working to change/obliterate the laws of GOD.  ALL laws including the laws governing time and seasons.  

Daniel 7/25

And he shall speak great words against the most High, and shall wear out the saints of the most High, and think to change times and laws: and they shall be given into his hand until a time and times and the dividing of time.

When we were primarily hunters, gatherers, and farmers, we did not need clocks.  We marked time by the position of the sun and the stars.   If you will notice, it was after folks started to live in cities and villages and work for wages that clocks were necessary.  The first mechanical clocks were built based on the teachings from the bible about the sun and moon and stars. Many of those original clocks are still working today.  Most of them, sadly have been “restored” to reflect the time according to EINSTEIN.

The Clock Tower was normally part of the gate of a city and, one of the main attractions in town.  In those days, folks were not able to have a clock in their home, so the main clock in the square would serve as the master clock for the city and hence set the standard. Based on the ticking and striking of the clock the hours were measured and  indicated on the hour stones of the roads.  

The clock would provide the necessary data to know the days, weeks, months and seasons.  It would be their guide as to when to open and close their shops, when to plant and when to harvest, when they were nearing a festival, etc.  SO the clock did much more for them then tell time.  

Often these clocks will be helpful reminder of the wages of sin.  Many of them had animated figurines that would demonstrate right and wrong behavior and their consequences. 

NOW, our times have changed.  We no longer keep the calendar according to the Bible.  We don’t count the days for our weeks, we honor the gods of the Greeks and Romans and follow their calendar whose days are named for them, we don’t honor God’s Sabbath day but worship the Sun on the day ordained by the Pope, we don’t keep GOD’s appointed holy days and feasts we keep the ROMAN Pagan holidays.  We don’t count our days from evening to morning as God ordained but as morning to evening as the ROMANS  established.  

We no longer work from sun up to sundown, but we work by the hours set by men.  We have become slaves.  Wether we know it or not, our tasks masters consider us property.  They count the number of days we should be able to work for them and they consider that their asset.  They can and will demand payment for any that feel have been lost to them.  Believe me.  

Your willingness to submit to their laws and regulations represents your agreement with their government over you.  When you come under their headship, you lose the provision and protection of the Creator.  

It’s About Time 

It's About Time Poster

Two astronauts, traveling faster than light, go back in time to prehistoric Earth. Unable to return, they make friends with the “natives.”

S1E2 The Copper Caper






It's About Time 25 The Stone Age Diplomats

Its About Time 25 The Stone Age Diplomats

IMDb The 50 All-Time Best Time-Travel Films

by rlhron | created – 30 Jun 2017 | updated – 21 Sep 2017 | Public

The ability to travel through time is by far my favorite movie storyline. Who hasn’t, at least once in their lifetime, wished they could turn back the hands of time to buy a winning lottery ticket or to set something right that once went wrong?

The movies listed on the site  have a wide range of inventive ways on how the subjects are moved across time. Many of these films use either a mental ability, magical device or a time machine, some seem to have help from a higher power and sometimes the person just wakes up in a different time.

If you love TV shows like Outlander, Timeless, Doctor Who or Quantum Leap, then this list of the best time-traveling films is for you.

 View all 50 titles/ links provided on the website.

Is Time Travel Possible? | Unveiled

Published on Dec 16, 2017
Is Time Travel Possible? Subscribe: Everyone has thought about time travel at least once in their life. Maybe you’ve wanted to go back in time and try to change something from your past. There’s even a lot of science fiction movies out there that involve time travel, or were inspired by time travel in some way or another. But is it really possible to travel back or forward in time? And if it really is possible, what would we have to do in order to make time travel a reality? The very thought about time travel and what it would take to make it a reality is mind-boggling. It is something that scientists, especially astrophysicists, have long thought about. The most fantastic thing? It’s probably possible. We should probably start off with the bad news about time travel. We probably can’t travel back in time and watch the Egyptians build the pyramids. However, there are a number of theories that have suggested that it is possible to take a leap forward in time. But going back in time is far more complicated. That’s not saying it’s impossible though. The great 20th century scientist Albert Einstein developed a theory called Special Relativity. While most people think of time as a constant, Einstein showed that time is an illusion; it is relative in that it can vary for different observers depending on your speed through space. The ideas of Special Relativity are very hard to imagine because they aren’t about what we experience in everyday life, but other scientists have confirmed this theory. The theory says that space and time are really aspects of the same thing which is called ‘space-time’. There is a speed limit of 300,000 kilometers per second (or 186,000 miles per second) for anything that travels through space-time, and light always travels this speed limit through empty space. So more about this illusion of time, ‘Special Relativity’ says that a surprising thing happens when you move through space-time, especially when your speed relative to other objects is close to the speed of light. Time goes slower for you than for the people you left behind. You won’t notice this effect until you return to those stationary people. So as an experiment, let’s say you were 15 years old and you left Earth in a spacecraft traveling at about close to the speed of light, and you celebrated only five birthdays during your space voyage. When you got home at the age of 20, you would find that all your classmates who were the same age as you when you left were 65 years old, retired, and hanging out with their grandchildren! The reason for this is because as time passed more slowly for you, you would have experienced only five years of life, while your classmates will have experienced a full 50 years.

May 26, 2017

Time travel is one of mankind’s favourite fantasies. But what if it were possible to build a real time machine? To travel into the future or the past? Scientists are now teetering on making that impossible dream, reality. Originally broadcast in 2003. Content licensed by DRG Distributions. Any queries, contact us at Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech and engineering videos – Follow us on Facebook: Follow us on Instagram:… #timemachine #sciencefiction #timetravel #science #theory #technology #engineering #einstein #backtothefuture #time #blackholes #relativity #specialrevativity

We Already Know How To Build a Time Machine

It’s just a matter of time before we build a machine that can take us into the far future.

Watch AMC’s Visionaries: James Cameron’s Story of Science Fiction, a six-part series about focusing on AI, dark futures, aliens, and time travel.

In September 2015, cosmonaut Gennady Padalka arrived back on Earth for the last time. He had just completed his sixth mission in space and broke the record for most cumulative time spent beyond Earth’s atmosphere—879 days. And because of these two-and-a-half years spent orbiting the planet at high speeds, Padalka also became a time traveler, experiencing Einstein’s theory of general Relativity in action.

“When Mr. Padalka came back from his adventures, he found the Earth to be 1/44th of a second to the future of where he expected it to be,” explains J. Richard Gott, Princeton physicist and author of the 2001 book Time Travel in Einstein’s Universe, “He literally traveled…into the future.”

While being a fraction of a second younger than if he had stayed on Earth isn’t mind-bending stuff, it nonetheless gave Padalka, the distinction as the “current time traveler record,” according to Gott.

Although not exactly a plutonium-charged DeLorean, time travel is anything but fiction. Real astrophysicists like Gott are pretty sure they know how to build a time machine, and intense speed—much, much faster than Padalka’s orbital jaunt—is the key ingredient.

A Time Travel Crash Course


Until the 20th century, time was believed to be completely immutable and time travel a scientific impossibility. In the 1680s, Sir Isaac Newton’s thought time progressed at a consistent pace throughout the universe, regardless of outside forces or location. And for two centuries, the scientific world subscribed to Newton’s theory.

Until 26-year-old Albert Einstein came along.

In 1905, Einstein revealed his ideas on special relativity, using this framework for his theory of general relativity a decade later. Einstein’s universe-defining calculations introduced, well, lots of things, but also some concepts related to time. The most important being that time is elastic and dependent on speed, slowing down or speeding up depending on how fast an object—or person— is moving.

In 1971, four cesium beam atomic clocks flew around the world and were then compared to ground-based clocks. The resulting minuscule time difference proved that Einstein was onto something. There’s also another technology, tucked inside your smartphone, that also validates Einstein’s theory.


“Without Einstein’s general theory of relatively, our GPS system wouldn’t be working,” says Ron Mallet, an astrophysicist and author of the book Time Traveler: A Scientist’s Personal Mission to Make Time Travel a Reality. “That’s also proof that Einstein’s [theories are] correct.”

But apart from this mutable version of time, Einstein also calculated the speed of light. At 300,000,000 meters (or 186,282 miles) per second, Einstein describes the figure as the “ultimate speed limit” and a universal constant no matter if one is sitting on a bench or traveling in a rocket ship.

The last bit of Einstein’s time-bending ideas suggest that gravity also slows time, meaning time runs faster where gravity is weaker like the vast emptiness among massive celestial bodies like the Sun, Jupiter, and Earth.

Fast forward a century later, and all of these theories—highly summarized, of course—now form the building blocks of astrophysics, and buried among all this expert-level math, Einstein also proved that time travel was possible.

The Subatomic Time Machine


In fact, not only is time travel possible, it’s already happened—it just doesn’t look like your typical sci-fi film.

Returning to our time-traveling cosmonaut Padalka, his 1/44-second jump into the future is so minuscule because he was only traveling 17,000 miles per hour. That isn’t very fast, at least in comparison to the speed of light. But what would happen if we created something that could go much faster than geostationary orbit? We are not talking a commercial jetliner (550 to 600 miles an hour) or a 21st century rocket to the ISS (25,000 miles per hour), but something that could approach 186,282 miles per second?

“On a subatomic level, it’s been done,” says Mallett. “An example is…the Large Hadron Collider. It routinely sends subatomic particles into the future.”

The particle accelerator has the ability to propel protons at 99.999999 percent the speed of light, a speed at which their relative time is moving about 6,900 times slower compared to their stationary human observers.


So, yes, we’ve been sending atoms into the future and we’ve been doing it for the last decade, but humans are another matter.

Gott says given that we propel particles nearly the speed of light on a regular basis, conceptually, it’s rather simple for humans to time travel into the future. “If you want to visit Earth in the year 3000,” Gott says, “all you have to do is to get on a spaceship and go 99.995 percent the speed of light.”

Let’s say a human is put on such a ship and sent to a planet that’s a little less than 500 light years away (for example, Kepler 186f), meaning if they traveled at 99.995 percent of the speed of light, it would take them about 500 years to get there since they are going at nearly the speed of light.


Just a quick 550-light year jaunt to Kepler-186f.


After a quick snack and a bathroom break, they would then turn around and head back to Earth, which would take another 500 years. So in total, it would take about a thousand years for them to arrive safely back home. And, on Earth, it would be the year 3018.

However, since they were moving so fast, the resulting time dilation wouldn’t seem like a thousand years for them since their internal clock has slowed. “[Their] clock will be ticking at 1/100th of the rate of the clocks on Earth. [They] are only going to age about 10 years,” says Gott. While a millennium would pass for us, for them it would be a decade.

“If we [on Earth] were watching through the window, they would be eating breakfast veeeerrry slooooowly,” says Gott, “But to [them], everything would be normal.”

But there is a massive gulf between what is theoretical and what is real. So how do we overcome the immense technological challenges of building a time machine?

The Not-So-Distant Future of Human Time Travel

The Parker Solar Probe will reach speeds of 430,000 mph—fast but nowhere near the speed of light.

Building a time-traveling spaceship may be the best place to start, but the engineering obstacles, at least for now, are enormous. For one, we are not even close to having a spaceship that can travel the speed of light. The fastest spacecraft ever created will soon be the Parker Solar Probe, which will launch this summer and travel only .00067 percent the speed of light.

There’s also the enormous amount of energy that would be needed to propel a ship to go that fast. Gott suggests that highly efficient antimatter fuel could be the key and other world agencies and scientists also think such a fuel could be a potentially invaluable piece to interstellar travel.

But ensuring the safety of the human cargo on such a futuristic mission would also be tricky. First of all, the ship would need to carry enough supplies, like food, water, and medicine, and be self-sufficient for the entire journey.

Then there’s the whole acceleration thing. To make sure our hypothetical traveler wouldn’t be obliterated by overwhelming g-forces, the ship would need to gradually and steadily accelerate. While steady 1g acceleration (like what we feel on Earth) for a long period of time would eventually get the ship to approach near speed of light, it would add to the length of the trip and minimize how far in the future one could go.

Using our 500-light-year planet example, Gott predicts that the steady acceleration of 1g up to near light speed would increase the aging of the time traveler to 24 years, “but you would still get to visit Earth in the year 3000,” says Gott.

To create a vehicle with these specifications would require a lot of time, resources, and money. But the same can be said for other massively ambitious experiments, like detecting gravitational waves and building the Large Hader Collider. A time machine could be the world’s next scientific megaproject.

The Trouble of Going in Reverse

But there is one big caveat to this theoretical portrait of real-world time travel—this machine doesn’t go in reverse. While Bill and Ted travel to the past to pick up Socrates with relative ease, in reality scientists and researchers need to find a way to circumvent the rules of physics in order to travel back in time.

Wormholes, black holes, cosmic strings, and circulating light beams have all been suggested as potential solutions for time-traveling to the past. The main challenge that astrophysicists are grappling with is figuring out is how to beat a light beam to a point in spacetime and back.


Since the speed of light is the absolute maximum, physicists are concentrating on finding phenomena like wormholes, which could provide tunnel-like shortcuts that jump across curved spacetime and, in theory, beat a light beam to a particular point in spacetime.

While wormholes do work within the confines of Einstein’s theories of relativity, they have yet to be observed in space, and scientists have no concrete evidence that these galactic shortcuts would even work.


An artist rendering of a black hole ripping apart a star.


So while time traveling to the past may be the more exciting concept, scientists are much more likely to fling someone into the unknown future rather than the well-trodden past. But despite overwhelming odds—fiscal and scientific—Mallet believes the future of a time-traveling society is possible.

“What happened with going to the moon…we wanted to go there, Kennedy asked for it, and there was proper funding so we got there within a decade,” Mallet says. “The technology isn’t far off. If the government and taxpayers wanted to pay for it, we could do it in the next twenty years.”

“A good movie… was the original Planet of the Apes,” says Mallett. “The astronauts thought they had landed on another planet that was ruled by apes, but what they found out…was that they had traveled so fast, that they had arrived into Earth’s future. That movie accurately depicts Einstein’s special theory of relativity.”



The world is continuously progressing ahead fighting Impossibility and inventing machines which can break all time barriers. Well, yes you understood it right. It is world’s most powerful particle accelerator capable of distorting both space and time. It is known as the CERN’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC). Created after 20 years of work in progress by a team of 7,000 physicists from more than 80 nations, this machine is 27 kilometers in circumference, 175 meters underground.

The possibility of time travel is seen through research by Irina Arefieva and Igor Volovich which establishes the fact that in general gravity, a time-like curve in space-time will run from past to future. But in some space-times the curves can intersect themselves, giving a closed-like curve, which can be seen as a time machine.

The Collider Tunnel Image Source

This extraordinary machine works as follows, it is similar to Big Bang conditions of “cosmic plasma”, when two proton beams travel in opposite directions, traveling near the speed of light and collide at four points along the way. The LHC aims to recreate the Big Bang conditions by forcing quarks to break free of their bonds and re-establish the original Cosmic Plasma.

CERN's Large Hadron ColliderImage source

Each tunnel of this great machine is big enough to run a train through it. On the other hand, temperatures generated in this machine are more than 1000000 times hotter than those at the sun’s core. But the variation is so huge that superconducting magnets are cooled to a temperature colder than in deep space. This machine is housed in huge caverns and it runs 17 miles across the border of two countries. One can now imagine its enormous size!   

Talking about its cost, it is huge just like the machine itself. In order to invest in such a machine, America had to stop its own Superconducting Super Collider in 1993. It can also be seen from the fact that a single superconducting solenoid in the machine contains more iron than the Eiffel Tower.
According to Discovery Magazine, the collisions at LHC could spray out strange new kinds of matter, unfurl hidden dimensions of space and even generate tiny glowing reenactments of the birth of the universe.

Image source

CERN Scientists have also put to rest the weird notions associated with this machine by assuring that even if black holes will be produced, they will be too small and too short-lived to generate a strong gravitational force.


Traveling In Time

Most of us have dreamed of traveling through time, backward or forwards, faster than those around us. And surprisingly, recent work has shown us that time travel is far more than just a dream. In fact, a number of researchers have explored, and are currently exploring, the legitimacy of time travel. While they haven’t quite gotten to the point where they are able to time travel themselves—these researchers have found some concrete science backing it up.

This past June, I met with James Beacham, a particle physicist at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN), at Brain Bar Budapest, a festival focused on the future, to talk about the ways in which time travel has enraptured humanity and discuss both the logistical and technical potential of time travel.

Beacham began by outlining the ways that, according to Einstein’s theories, time travel is technically possible through a number of different methods.

“If space can be bent, then spacetime can be bent.”

One proposed method of time travel is via wormholes. We know that space can be bent. If space can be bent by, say, gravity, then spacetime can be bent,” Beacham said. To clarify, space is the three-dimensional body in which all things in the universe move. Spacetime, however, is the combined concepts of space and time into a four-dimensional continuum. You may have even seen spacetime portrayed as a fabric, manipulated by energy. If spacetime can be bent, Beacham continued, it’s theoretically possible that time can be bent.

Making Time Travel A Reality

This concept of bending spacetime sprung from Einstein’s theory of General Relativity, which introduced the idea that wormholes could, in theory, act as a bridge between two points that would otherwise be very distant. Because of spacetime’s flexibility, a wormhole could link two different points in its fabric.

Recently, evidence for this theory has moved beyond the strictly theoretical.  A couple of years ago, scientists built what they described as a “wormhole. Their model, however, created a portal for magnetic fields. As Smithsonian outlined, “if another magnetic field travels through the wormhole, it appears to leave space altogether, only showing up at either end.”

So it doesn’t exactly teleport particles (or people) across spacetime, but it does highlight the continual advances that are being made in our ability to manipulate the various fundamental forces in our universe, and ultimately, the manipulation of this force is an important step towards creating a simplified wormhole that would allow us to send electromagnetic waves through an invisible tunnel. Perhaps, one day, we will be able to manipulate spacetime in a similar manner.

So while wormholes remain theoretically possible and important steps are being made, wormholes in spacetime, specifically, have yet to be observed or created.

Another potential method of time travel is time dilation. Einstein’s theories predicted that time passes differently throughout the universe. We now know this to be trueclocks tick slower on the International Space Station (ISS) than they do here on Earth, for example. This happens because time moves slower for objects that are near strong gravitational fields (such as Earth) than for objects further from these fields, like the ISS.

So by spending time off Earth’s surface and returning at a later point, a human could, in a sense, fast forward through time. If you could get close to a black hole, because there are such strong gravitational forces in the vicinity, time would slow to a mesmerizing degree. Thousands of Earth-years might pass by while only a few seconds tick by near a supermassive black hole.

Time dilation also comes into play where speed is concerned. If we were to, say, travel at 95% of the speed of light, time would slow down dramatically. So again, thousands of Earth-years could pass by in what the traveler experiences as just a few moments.

And this is just the beginning, as there are a number of different ways in which we could make time travel into a reality. Scientists from various disciplines are investigating different methods for us to make more dramatic jumps through time, like using circulating light beams, which can be created through the use of gamma and magnetic fields to twist space and cause time to be twisted. Other methods include quantum tunneling and hypothetical cosmic strings.

Of course, just because something is theoretically possible doesn’t mean it’s technically feasible. At least, not yet. We can’t make wormholes, and we can’t travel near the speed of light. But there is hope that we could achieve these things in the very near future. “We could possibly address things about time travel and understand the basic nature of time with the research that we do now. Or at least, in the next 50 to 100 years,” Beacham said.

Yet, we must acknowledge the possibility that moving back and forth through time may be contrary to the laws of physicsStill, that doesn’t mean we shouldn’t try. As Stephen Hawking famously wrote in his autobiography, “Even if it turns out that time travel is impossible, it is important that we understand why it is impossible.”

A 1966 CERN Time Travel Tunnel

TWITTER: Twitter does a much better job than YT of alerting you to my LIVE STREAMS and NEW UPLOADS. Intentional misspellings keep free speech alive Voice your dissent about censorship by making this video viral. Get through long shows faster by clicking the gear in the video frame …

“The Control of Time is potentially the most valuable treasure that man will ever find.” 
(2.32 min mark in the above video)

Large Hadron Collider could be world’s first time machine

Mar. 15, 2011, 9:17 AM
Prof. Thomas Weiler, right, and graduate fellow Chui Man Ho (John Russell / Vanderbilt)
Prof. Thomas Weiler, right, and graduate fellow Chui Man Ho (John Russell / Vanderbilt)

If the latest theory of Tom Weiler and Chui Man Ho is right, the Large Hadron Collider– the world’s largest atom smasher that started regular operation last year – could be the first machine capable of causing matter to travel backwards in time.

“Our theory is a long shot,” admitted Weiler, who is a physics professor at Vanderbilt University, “but it doesn’t violate any laws of physics or experimental constraints.”

One of the major goals of the collider is to find the elusive Higgs boson: the particle that physicists invoke to explain why particles like protons, neutrons and electrons have mass. If the collider succeeds in producing the Higgs boson, some scientists predict that it will create a second particle, called the Higgs singlet, at the same time.

According to Weiler and Ho’s theory, these singlets should have the ability to jump into an extra, fifth dimension where they can move either forward or backward in time and reappear in the future or past.

“One of the attractive things about this approach to time travel is that it avoids all the big paradoxes,” Weiler said. “Because time travel is limited to these special particles, it is not possible for a man to travel back in time and murder one of his parents before he himself is born, for example. However, if scientists could control the production of Higgs singlets, they might be able to send messages to the past or future.”

Unsticking the “brane”

An illustration of the Large Hadron Collider, the world’s most powerful particle accelerator, located in Switzerland (CERN)

The test of the researchers’ theory will be whether the physicists monitoring the collider begin seeing Higgs singlet particles and their decay products spontaneously appearing. If they do, Weiler and Ho believe that they will have been produced by particles that travel back in time to appear before the collisions that produced them.

Weiler and Ho’s theory is based on M-theory, a “theory of everything.” A small cadre of theoretical physicists have developed M-theory to the point that it can accommodate the properties of all the known subatomic particles and forces, including gravity, but it requires 10 or 11 dimensions instead of our familiar four. This has led to the suggestion that our universe may be like a four-dimensional membrane or “brane” floating in a multi-dimensional space-time called the “bulk.”

According to this view, the basic building blocks of our universe are permanently stuck to the brane and so cannot travel in other dimensions. There are some exceptions, however. Some argue that gravity, for example, is weaker than other fundamental forces because it diffuses into other dimensions. Another possible exception is the proposed Higgs singlet, which responds to gravity but not to any of the other basic forces.

Answers in neutrinos?


Above: Illustration of singlet time travel theory. When a pair of protons collide in the Large Hadron Collider, the resultant explosion may create a special type of particle, called a Higgs singlet, that is capable of traveling forward and back in time. It would do so by leaving familiar three-dimensional space to travel in an extra dimension. (Jenni Ohnstad / Vanderbilt)

Weiler began looking at time travel six years ago to explain anomalies that had been observed in several experiments with neutrinos. Neutrinos are nicknamed ghost particles because they react so rarely with ordinary matter: Trillions of neutrinos hit our bodies every second, yet we don’t notice them because they zip through without affecting us.

Weiler and colleagues Heinrich Päs and Sandip Pakvasa at the University of Hawaii came up with an explanation of the anomalies based on the existence of a hypothetical particle called the sterile neutrino. In theory, sterile neutrinos are even less detectable than regular neutrinos because they interact only with gravitational force. As a result, sterile neutrinos are another particle that is not attached to the brane and so should be capable of traveling through extra dimensions.

Weiler, Päs and Pakvasa proposed that sterile neutrinos travel faster than light by taking shortcuts through extra dimensions. According to Einstein’s general theory of relativity, there are certain conditions where traveling faster than the speed of light is equivalent to traveling backward in time. This led the physicists into the speculative realm of time travel.

Ideas impact science fiction

In 2007, the researchers, along with Vanderbilt graduate fellow James Dent, posted a paper titled Neutrino time travel” that generated a considerable amount of buzz.

Their ideas found their way into two science fiction novels. Final Theory by Mark Alpert, which was described in the New York Times as a “physics-based version of The Da Vinci Code,” is based on the researchers’ idea of neutrinos taking shortcuts in extra dimensions. Joe Haldeman‘s novel The Accidental Time Machine is about a time-traveling MIT graduate student and includes an author’s note that describes the novel’s relationship to the type of time travel described by Dent, Päs, Pakvasa and Weiler.

Ho is a graduate fellow working with Weiler. Their theory is described in a paper posted March 7 on the research website

10 Time Travel Conspiracies You’re Scared to Believe

We have all wondered what it would be like to travel backwards or forwards in time, but what if someone has actually done so? Let’s take a look at 10 time travel events that could have possibly happened.

1. The Hipster

Time Travelling Hipster

This photograph was taken in 1941 of The Time Travelling Hipster, as he is often known. It was taken at the South Forks Bridge in Gold Bridge, British Columbia, Canada. However, you cannot deny that his clothing looks a lot different from those around him. Look at those modern sunglasses and cool t-shirt – it has to be a time traveller, doesn’t it?

2. Andrew Carlssin

Andrew Carlssin

Andrew Carlssin hit the headlines back in March 2003, as he made a stock investment of $800, only to make $350 million just two weeks later. Many people believed he was receiving inside information, and he was charged for the crime. However, he claimed he was a time traveller from the year 2256. After skipping bail, he vanished without a trace and was never seen again.

3. The Charlie Chaplin Film

Charlie Chaplin Time Travel

Take a look at the Charlie Chaplin film, The Circus, below. You’ll notice an elderly woman is walking down the street talking on what seemingly looks like a mobile phone. However, this movie was made in 1928 – and mobile phones definitely weren’t available back then.

4. The Factory Workers

Factory time travel

Here is another mobile phone occurrence in 1938. You’ll notice how a young factory worker is exiting her workplace holding what looks like a mobile phone. It was filmed in Massachusetts, USA, but no explanation has been given about the device in her hand. Very odd!

5. Robert Victor Goddard

time slip gobbard

Is it possible to slip into another time period? Well that is what Sir Robert Victor Goddard, an Air Marshal, claimed happened to him. He was sent to inspect a disused airfield near Edinburgh, in a little place called Drem, that he found was in a decrepit state. However, later that day, he ran into a spot of air trouble when flying his biplane during heavy rain.

He therefore chose to fly back through Drem to wait for the storm to pass. However, he soon left the tempestuous rain and entered sunlight. When he looked down, he noticed that the once decrepit field had been transformed and was now in use. Mechanics in blue overalls were walking around the airfield, and he spotted four yellow planes on the runway – which he failed to recognise, despite his many years of aviation experience.

It was four years later that the RAF began painting their planes yellow. And guess what? The mechanics’ uniforms changed to blue.

6. Rudolph Fentz

Rudolph Fentz

In mid-June, 1950, a man named Rudolph Fentz was hit by a taxi and fatally killed in New York’s Time Square. He was dressed in 1800s clothing, and had in his pockets: a copper token for a beer, a bill for the care of a horse and the washing of a carriage, $70, a letter from 1876 and business cards. All the items shown no signs of aging.

An NYPD policemen, confused about the man’s attire and belongings, delved back into history, only to find that a man of 29 had disappeared in 1876. Was this Rudolph Fentz?

7. VonHelton


Not only might the man known only as VonHelton be a time traveller, but he could be a vampire. He claims he has a vampire-gene that keeps him immortal, and he has even offered side-by-side photographs of himself to prove he has actually travelled through time. The first image of him is in 1857 in England, followed by France in 1916, Berlin in 1945, and then the modern man today standing in front of the American flag. You have to admit, hoax or not, it does look a lot like him.

8. Hakan Nordqvist

Hakan time traveller

Hakan Nordqvist claims he was simply fixing his leaky sink when he suddenly found himself crawling through a tunnel, only to meet his 70 year old self. With his phone in hand, he was able to film the event, and the two men shown off their matching tattoos to the camera.

9. The Chinese Tomb

Tomb time travel

Chinese archaeologists were excited to open a 400 year old Si Qing tomb in 2008, only to find a small piece of metal inside, which was shaped like a watch. The tomb is believed to have been undisturbed, which left the archaeologists scratching their heads when they found the watch frozen at 10:06, with the word “Swiss” engraved on the back. Was the person inside a time traveller?

10. John Titor

John Titor Time machine

Many people argue that John Titor has offered the most compelling explanation for time travel. Claiming to be from the year 2036, John Titor supposedly travelled back in time to 2000 , and shared his time-travelling escapades on different online forums, answering many questions about time travel and why he had travelled back to the year 2000.

He provided information and schematics about his time travel machine, which many people believe could actually create a time machine. However, he made many predictions that have yet to come true. He slipped off the forums in 2001 and was never heard from again. Is he out there or has he returned to his own time?

Would you like to read more conspiracy theories? Challenge what you know and take a look at 10 Mind-blowing Conspiracy Theories.

Nov 19 2017 posted to Paranormal

Illustration for article titled Is The Large Hadron Collider Being Sabotaged from the Future?

What if all the Large Hadron Collider’s recent woes are more than bad luck and technical problems? Two noted physicists speculate that the future may be pushing back on the LHC to avert the disaster of observing the Higgs boson.

The quest to observe the Higgs boson has certainly been plagued by its share of troubles, from the cancellation of the Superconducting Supercollider in 1993 to the Large Hadron Collider’s streak of technical troubles. In fact, the projects have suffered such bad luck that Holger Bech Nielsen of the Niels Bohr Institute in Copenhagen and Masao Ninomiya of the Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics in Kyoto wonder if it isn’t bad luck at all, but future influences rippling back to sabotage them. In papers like “Test of Effect From Future in Large Hadron Collider: a Proposal” and “Search for Future Influence From LHC,” they put forth the notion that observing the Higgs boson would be such an abhorrent event that the future is actually trying to prevent it from happening.

“It must be our prediction that all Higgs producing machines shall have bad luck,” Dr. Nielsen said in an e-mail message. In an unpublished essay, Dr. Nielson said of the theory, “Well, one could even almost say that we have a model for God.” It is their guess, he went on, “that He rather hates Higgs particles, and attempts to avoid them.”

Nielsen and Ninomiya recognize that the theory sounds pretty crazy and that other projects involving a lot of delicate technology — such as the Hubble Telescope — have gone through their own periods of apparent bad luck. But their theory — wild as it is — is situated in current research in theoretical physics and time travel. If the observation of the Higgs boson would result in calamity, they claim it isn’t outside the realm of possibility that someone from our future might exert influence on our time to stop it:

While it is a paradox to go back in time and kill your grandfather, physicists agree there is no paradox if you go back in time and save him from being hit by a bus. In the case of the Higgs and the collider, it is as if something is going back in time to keep the universe from being hit by a bus. Although just why the Higgs would be a catastrophe is not clear. If we knew, presumably, we wouldn’t be trying to make one.


Fabrice Coffrini / AFP / Getty  – An engineer works on CERN’s Large Hadron Collider in 2007

Sometime on Nov. 3, the super-cooled magnets in sector 81 of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), outside Geneva, began to dangerously overheat. Scientists rushed to diagnose the problem, since the particle accelerator has to maintain a temperature colder than deep space in order to work. The culprit? “A bit of baguette,” says Mike Lamont of the control center of CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research, which built and maintains the LHC. Apparently, a passing bird may have dropped the chunk of bread on an electrical substation above the accelerator, causing a power cut. The baguette was removed, power to the cryogenic system was restored and within a few days the magnets returned to their supercool temperatures.

While most scientists would write off the event as a freak accident, two esteemed physicists have formulated a theory that suggests an alternative explanation: perhaps a time-traveling bird was sent from the future to sabotage the experiment. Bech Nielsen of the Niels Bohr Institute in Copenhagen and Masao Ninomiya of the Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics in Kyoto, Japan, have published several papers over the past year arguing that the CERN experiment may be the latest in a series of physics research projects whose purposes are so unacceptable to the universe that they are doomed to fail, subverted by the future.

The LHC, a 17-mile underground ring designed to smash atoms together at high energies, was created in part to find proof of a hypothetical subatomic particle called the Higgs boson. According to current theory, the Higgs is responsible for imparting mass to all things in the universe. But ever since the British physicist Peter Higgs first postulated the existence of the particle in 1964, attempts to capture the particle have failed, and often for unexpected, seemingly inexplicable reasons.

In 1993, the multibillion-dollar United States Superconducting Supercollider, which was designed to search for the Higgs, was abruptly canceled by Congress. In 2000, scientists at a previous CERN accelerator, LEP, said they were on the verge of discovering the particle when, again, funding dried up. And now there’s the LHC. Originally scheduled to start operating in 2006, it has been hit with a series of delays and setbacks, including a sudden explosion between two magnets nine days after the accelerator was first turned on, the arrest of one of its contributing physicists on suspicion of terrorist activity and, most recently, the aerial bread bombardment from a bird. (A CERN spokesman said power cuts such as the one caused by the errant baguette are common for a device that requires as much electricity as the nearby city of Geneva, and that physicists are confident they will begin circulating atoms by the end of the year).

In a series of audacious papers, Nielsen and Ninomiya have suggested that setbacks to the LHC occur because of “reverse chronological causation,” which is to say, sabotage from the future. The papers suggest that the Higgs boson may be “abhorrent to nature” and the LHC’s creation of the Higgs sometime in the future sends ripples backward through time to scupper its own creation. Each time scientists are on the verge of capturing the Higgs, the theory holds, the future intercedes. The theory as to why the universe rejects the creation of Higgs bosons is based on complex mathematics, but, Nielsen tells TIME, “you could explain it [simply] by saying that God, in inverted commas, or nature, hates the Higgs and tries to avoid them.”

Many physicists say that Nielsen and Ninomiya’s theory, while intellectually interesting, cannot be accurate because the event that the LHC is trying to recreate already happens in nature. Particle collisions of an energy equivalent to those planned in the LHC occur when high-energy cosmic rays collide with the earth’s atmosphere. What’s more, some scientists believe that the Tevatron accelerator at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (or Fermilab) near Chicago has already created Higgs bosons without incident; the Fermilab scientists are now refining data from their collisions to prove the Higgs’ existence.

Nielsen counters that nature might allow a small number of Higgs to be produced by the Tevatron, but would prevent the production of the large number of particles the LHC is anticipated to produce. He also acknowledges that Higgs particles are probably produced in cosmic collisions, but says it’s impossible to know whether nature has stopped a great deal of these collisions from happening. “It’s possible that God avoids Higgs [particles] only when there are very many of them, but if there are a few, maybe He let’s them go,” he says.

Nielsen and Ninomiya’s theory represents one side of an intellectual divide between particle physicists today. Contemporary physicists tend to fall into one of two camps: the theorists, who posit ideas about the origins and workings of the universe; and experimentalists, who design telescopes and particle accelerators to test these theories, or provide new data from which novel theories can emerge. Most experimentalists believe that the theorists, due to a lack of new data in recent years, have reached a roadblock — the Standard Model, which is the closest thing the theorists have to an evidence-backed “theory of everything,” provides only an incomplete explanation of the universe. Until theorists get further data and evidence to move forward, the experimentalists believe, they end up simply making wild guesses — like those concerning time-traveling saboteurs — about how the universe works. “Nielsen and Ninomiya’s theories are clearly crazy theories,” says Dmitri Denisov, a physicist and Higgs-hunter at the DZero experiment at Fermilab. “In recent years theorists have been starving for experimental input and as a result, theories of second type are propagating widely. The majority of them have nothing to do with world we live in.”

Nielsen concedes, “We have very little data, so theorists are going their own ways and making a lot of theories that may not be very plausible. We need guidance from experimentalists to make the theories more healthy.”

“But,” he adds, “in terms of our theory, we are submitting to a form of experiment. We are saying the LHC won’t be allowed to produce a large number of Higgs. If it does, it would be very damaging to our theory.”


Man ‘From The Future’ Arrested At Large Hadron Collider

A would-be saboteur arrested today at the Large Hadron Collider in Switzerland made the bizarre claim that he was from the future. Eloi Cole, a strangely dressed young man, said that he had travelled back in time to prevent the LHC from destroying the world.

The LHC successfully collided particles at record force earlier this week, a milestone Mr Cole was attempting to disrupt by stopping supplies of Mountain Dew to the experiment’s vending machines. He also claimed responsibility for the infamous baguette sabotage in November last year.

Mr Cole was seized by Swiss police after CERN security guards spotted him rooting around in bins. He explained that he was looking for fuel for his ‘time machine power unit’, a device that resembled a kitchen blender.

 · 3,000+ views
 · 7/15/2013
 · by Eloi Cole


Mar 26, 2019 · He was not spotted on any cameras before appearing where he was seen. He was not in his room at the hospital he was being locked up in 3 to 4 months later, each day he asked for the machine he brought with him, and was denied its return. I believe Eloi Cole to be most likely the only known true time traveler to come through.


 · 27,000+ views
 · 11/27/2009
 · by CBS News

 · 2/10/2018
 · by maksymul


The True Story Of The Philadelphia Experiment

In July of 1943 the US Navy, along with Dr. Franklin Reno conducted a test on the Navy Destroyer, USS Eldridge called the Philadelphia Experiment.

The experiment, based on Albert Einstein’s theory of relativity was an attempt to make the ship virtually invisible to any enemy radar and immune to magnetic mines.

In July 1943 a bizarre chain of events took place…

The ship was set up with two generators, magnetic coils and amplifiers allowing it to create a synchronized electromagnetic field that in theory would divert radio and light waves around the ship making the Navy Destroyer invisible to the enemy. Had the test been successful it would have created the ultimate weapon, in the middle of wartime.

However, the botched experiment turned out to be more catastrophic than anyone could have imagined.

On July 22nd, when the experiment had begun, and the generators were switched on an unexpected and bizarre chain of events took place. Witnesses claim the water surrounding the ship began to bubble and produced a hazy green fog that engulfed the entire ship, within seconds the ship not only disappeared from radar but also from plain sight.

The Eldridge has spotted 600 km away at a Naval base in Norfolk, Virginia for a few short minutes before returning to its original coordinates in Philadelphia. While the test did render the ship invisible to radar, it left the crew with devastating side effects.

Bodies of the crew members embedded into the metal

Witnesses claim that the experiment left bodies of the crew members embedded into the metal of the railings and decks on the ship, some men caught fire and some simply vanished. The remaining members of the crew were left physically and mentally ill, disoriented and seeming to fade in and out of reality.

Image result for philadelphia experimentAfter the team of US and German scientists saw the horrific consequences of their experiment, all further research into radar invisibility was canceled. The surviving members of the crew were discharged and labeled mentally unfit for duty, and some even believe the Navy used brainwashing to keep the men quiet about their experience.

US Navy still denies the top-secret failed operation

To this day the US Navy still denies the experiments ever took place and destroyed all records of the Eldridge even being in Philadelphia at the time. However, witnesses and a few surviving crew members stick strongly behind their version of the horrific events.

Originally published…



We put together one computer CD that has all the remaining videos (six hours) of Phil’s presentations in 1995.  Some of the information is redundant, but you’ll have access to his final repository of information.