Ray Gallucci: Do Quasars and Redshift Break Big Bang Theory? | Space News

It may be the most underreported scientific controversy of the modern age. The overwhelming scientific consensus on the Universe’s origins tells us that it all began 13.7 billion years ago, with a Big Bang. Of course, for many decades scientists have told us that the Universe is expanding, and the apparent acceleration of the expansion rate led to the invention of dark energy.

The foundation of Big Bang theory is based on the belief that an object’s redshift is reliably proportional to its distance and velocity away from the observer. In this reasoning, the higher an object’s redshift, the farther away it is and the faster it is moving away from our perspective on Earth. As we’ve discussed countless times, a number of scientists, including the late astronomer Halton Arp, catalogued so-called anomalous objects which completely defy this reasoning.

In part one of this two part presentation, Thunderbolts contributor Dr. Ray Gallucci performs an independent mathematical analysis of the plausibility of alternative explanations for the redshift controversy.

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