The God Theory

PDF-file by Bernard Haisch

The God Theory PDF ebook download In his “God Theory” book, Haisch takes issue with “reductionism”. I think he rejects it as an oversimplification. The apparent belief of many scientists, the reductionists, that you can reduce everything to its working parts by disassembling it and then reassembling for a complete revelation on how it works. He says, “In its most extreme form, modern reductionism - the assumption that nothing can be greater than the sum of its parts – precludes any meaningful engagement with a spiritual worldview, because all substantive elements of spirituality are regarded as pure fantasy.” In fact, spiritual perceptions from beyond local experience provide intuitive insights that often drive the inception of scientific inquiry. Einstein’s special theory of relativity was intuitively driven while the later general theory was constructed by “mathematical bestiary” according to an Einstein biographer, Jeremy Bernstein. Einstein was part reductionist because he believed to his dying day that all the laws of the universe could eventually be combined to explain the totality. But, he never denied the influence of a God force that brought this magnificent firmament into existence. He referred to God as “the Old One”. Haisch describes the hard reductionists as those who work to extract productive meaning in this life and afterwards are content to disappear into oblivion. I’m not sure where Einstein stood on this final resolution.

Haisch has moved on further in “The God Theory” to talk about human perception as one of subtraction. We are presented by the divine source (why can’t we call it divine?) with pure all encompassing white light. In order to create our vision and material constructs, we extract reds, greens, blues etc out of the white light just as a prism does. The spectrum that is visible to us is not all that the light contains. We are way short of the total picture but with our extracts, we construct a visualized material environment. Intersecting wave forms appear to us as objects such as electrons, protons, neutrons and other defined constituents of matter. They combine to form larger objects in our view. We influence their formations by the waves we personally create and, at times, actually demonstrate to ourselves the personal influence of sentient beings on material events (the experimenter effect). Newton’s second law of gravitation, F = ma, envisioned objects with mass but even though we can measure mass, it is only an intuitive concept, a postulate in Newton’s “Principia” of 1687. The equation has never been derived (until recently perhaps and on a different basis), Newton provided only a means to an amazingly accurate coherent estimate within the way we do our measurements. Another mass-like view lies outside an object and offers external resistance that has the same influence as the current definition of mass. This is the zero-point-field exerting a resistive force on the viewed object and imparting to it a degree of mass-like “heaviness”. The zero-point-field permeates the entire universe as a web-like visualization which, according to some, is holographic in its formation. That is, any event occurring in this web is instantly detectable and “influence able” everywhere and provides available instantaneous connections across the Kosmos. Einstein was aware of this and called it “spooky action at a distance”. He was also uncomfortable with sometimes undeniably observed events that ignored the restrictions on the speed of light. There is much more to this than what merely “meets the eye”. Bernard Haisch suggests that sentient beings have detected and approximately expressed these Kosmic relationships and interconnections in their religious and spiritual creations throughout history. He says, “And, although it may not be evident from within mainstream science, it does appear that the idea that consciousness may be fundamental and matter secondary is gaining ground.” He states further, “of particular value in this regard” is “The Perennial Philosophy” by Aldous Huxley published in 1944” and others.



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