Right Honourable Justin Trudeau
House of Commons
Ottawa ON K1A 0A6
Mr Christopher Bek
602, 1133 Eighth Avenue SW
Calgary AB Canada T2P 1J7
The Theory of One
The Bernoulli Model
1 May 2019
Dear Prime Minister Justin Trudeau,
Subject—The Null Hypothesis
Quotation—I am sure that you are all aware of the extremely grave potential for cultural shock and social disorientation contained in this present situation if the facts were suddenly made public without adequate presentation and conditioning. —2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
I am writing to you today to ask that you consider the theory of one as the null hypothesis for the theory of everything. I would argue that acknowledging this truth would provide us with a better understanding of the universe and our place in it.
I sent copies of the theory of one to thirty people in 2001 and received acknowledgements from Prime Minister Jean Chretien, Premier Ralph Klein and CBC Chief Correspondent Peter Mansbridge. I also posted the theory of one to PhilosophyMagazine.com on 1 January 2001.
The theory of everything, final theory, ultimate theory, or master theory is a hypothetical single, all-encompassing, coherent theoretical framework of physics that fully explains and links together all physical aspects of the universe. Finding the theory of everything is one of the major unsolved problems in physics. Relativity theory and quantum theory are the two theoretical frameworks
upon which all modern physics rest. Relativity theory describes light and the universe at large and quantum theory describes matter and the universe inside the atom. Relativity theory is based on light speed and quantum theory is based on Planck’s constant. The theory of one unites relativity theory with quantum theory by recognizing that light speed and Planck’s constant are boundaries
of the spacetime continuum. In addition to proving the universe is bounded, it also proves there is only one photon (a being of light), that one photon is God (the Bible also says that God is light) and that reality is an illusion—meaning the Moon does not really exist.
In statistical decision theory one formulates a null hypothesis for the purpose of consideration— and then accepts or rejects it. I am asking the government to consider the theory of one as the null hypothesis for the theory of everything for a period of one year—at which time the government will then be properly positioned to accept or reject it with statistical certainty.
I would encourage you to take a moral position on this argument as it effects every being on the planet. Recognizing this primordial truth gives mankind another fixedpoint by which to triangulate our existence. As Albert Einstein said—This is so simple that God could not have passed it up.
Copy—Kent Hehr, MP for Calgary Centre; Sonya Savage, MLA for Calgary NW
Decision analysis is the discipline comprising the philosophy, theory, methodology and professional practice necessary to address important decisions in a formal manner. —Wikipedia
The true philosopher attempts to transcend the purely human perspective and view reality from the perspective of reality itself. —Donald Palmer
All the choir of heaven and furniture of earth—in a word all those bodies which compose the mighty frame of the world—have not any substance without the mind. So long as they are not perceived by me, or do not exist in my mind or in the mind of any spirit, they have no existence whatsoever. —Bishop George Berkeley
Gradually philosophers and scientists have arrived at the startling conclusion that since every object is simply the sum of its qualities, and since qualities exist only in the mind, the whole objective universe of matter and energy, atoms and stars, does not exist except as a construction of the consciousness—an edifice of conventional symbols shaped by the senses of man. —Lincoln Barnet
Quantum theory does not hold undisputed sway, but must share dominion with that other rebel sibling—relativity. And although these two bodies together have led to the most penetrating advances in the search for knowledge—they must remain enemies. Their fundamental disagreement will not be resolved until both are subdued by a still more powerful theory that will sweep away our present painfully won fancies concerning such things as space, time, matter, radiation and causality. The nature of this theory may only be surmised—but it will ultimately come down to the very same certainty as to whether our civilization as a whole survives—no more no less. —Banesh Hoffmann
The final theory of everything will undoubtedly be a mathematical system of uncommon tidiness and rigor that accommodates the physical facts of the universe as we know it. The mathematical neatness will arrive first followed by its explanatory power. Perhaps one day physicists will find a theory of such compelling beauty that its truth cannot be denied—truth will be beauty and beauty will be truth. The theory will be, in precise terms, a myth. A myth is a story that makes sense on its own terms, offers explanations of everything we see before us, but can neither be disproved nor tested. This theory of everything will indeed spell the end of physics. It will be the end not because physics has been able to explain everything, but because physics has at last reached the end of all the things for which it has the power to explain. —David Lindley
Let me be utterly skeptical. If someone asks me whether I believe the Moon is there even when no one is looking at it, I am obligated to say that the question makes no sense. If you want to verify that the Moon is there, then go ahead and look—but of course you are not answering the question. If you want an objective proof of the Moon’s existence, I will respond that I am a physicist—and not a divine—and therefore have no interest in unanswerable questions. —David Lindley
Physicists hope that physics can be completed in a manner that the ancient Greeks imagined—by thought alone, unaided by empirical testing. Modern physics set on its path by the pragmatic methods of Galileo and Newton has in the past three centuries led to the elaborate physical understanding we currently possess—which now seems to have run its course. —David Lindley
Right now it is a question whether scientific man is in touch with reality at all—or can ever hope to be. —Lincoln Barnett
Anyone who is not totally offended by quantum theory does not understand it. —Niels Bohr Give me one fixedpoint and I will move the earth. —Archimedes
Great science transcends logic. —Banesh Hoffmann