Part one: Cosmic Accelerators

Current physics cannot explain the intense galactic magnetic fields in spiral galaxies and also the source of high energy particles, both charged and neutral particles (Cosmic Rays and Neutrinos) because of the major defects in the fundamental laws of physics. Physicists currently think only charged particles are deflected by magnetic fields. This is true in the case of magnetic fields that we generate in the lab, but not in the case of magnetic fields in dense space plasma. Neutral particles such as neutrinos and photons interact weakly with non-plasma state and also with low density plasma state, but in dense space plasma the interaction is quite strong. And since neutrinos have higher mass value than photons their interaction in regions of dense plasma is stronger compared with photons. However, even photons are deflected in a very dense plasma (intense magnetic field regions) like the one that surrounds our star (the so called bending of starlight).

Therefore, the degree of interaction of neutral particles depends on the intensity of magnetic fields of the regions these particles are propagating through. The intensity of magnetic fields in space plasma is very strong and space-plasma currents are orders of magnitude stronger than the electric current we generate on the surface of the Earth.

What mainstream physicists do not understand is that space plasma currents like the ones around the Sun and the Earth attract one another over long distance. They are the most powerful long-range attractors in the Universe. Therefore, in physical reality and at the most fundamental level gravity is an attractive magnetic force (long range attraction between adjacent magnetic fields) and this fact is true at all scales. On the other hand, all galaxies and large scale structures, even structures larger than galaxy clusters spin on their central axes as a result of super-intense magnetic fields at their cores. The so-called black holes that are believed to be present at the center of every galaxy is in fact ultra-intense magnetic field regions formed at the core of all large scale cosmic structures. Furthermore, the spin rate of any galaxy is proportional to the intensity of this magnetic field (what is believed to be black holes).

In other words, the cores of large scale cosmological structures can be considered as cosmic accelerators that can -in some cases- accelerate both charged and neutral particles to superluminal velocities far exceeding the so-called speed of light. Thus, the denser is the core of a galaxy, the stronger its magnetic field, the faster its rotation, the longer its spiral arms and the higher is the energy value and velocity of particles emitted from its core and spiral arms.

Provided by: Jamal S. Shrair