Michael Armstrong: Enigmatic Globular Clusters | Thunderbolts

“A globular cluster is a spheroidal conglomeration of stars bound together by gravity—containing anywhere from tens of thousands to many millions of stars…their origin…their role in galactic evolution, unclear.” — Wikipedia

Globular clusters are particularly enigmatic in a gravity-only cosmology. They should not be where we see them, and their spheroidal configuration defies the expectations of the Standard Model.

However, stars are described as concentrations of highly positive-charged material in the EU Model of Cosmology. For globular clusters—such a collection with no other external distorting forces might indeed become a stable ball-of-stars formation—the best analogy may come from something as unfamiliar to astronomers as ball lightning.

Natural Philosopher Michael Armstrong points out how our ponderous academic system cannot teach what it hasn’t learned or doesn’t know, and sees mainstream cosmology playing in a children’s sandbox instead of on the beach. He offers a solution—intellectual responsibility.

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