Subject—Plan for Introduction of Scientific Pathway (28 November 2004)

From—Bek—To—Martin—Klein—Subject—Plan for Introduction of Scientific Pathway—28 Nov 2004

Right Honourable Paul Martin
House of Commons
Ottawa, ON  K1A 0A6
Dear Right Honourable Paul Martin,
Subject—Plan for Introduction of Scientific Pathway

Honourable Ralph Klein
307 Legislature Building
Edmonton, AB  T5K 2B7
Dear Honourable Ralph Klein,

Christopher Bek
28 November 2004

Canadian Government Manifesto

While relativity uncovers the secrets of energy, gravity and spacetime—the other theory that dominated the twentieth century, quantum theory, is the theory of matter.  What Einstein didn’t realize, as physicists do now, is that the key to the unified field theory is found in the marriage of relativity and quantum theory.
—Michio Kaku, Beyond Einstein (1995)

It is well established that the greatest scientific problem of all time is how to marry relativity with quantum theory.  Relativity is the natural law of space and time and is based on lightspeed.  Quantum theory is the natural law of matter and is based on Planck’s constant.  I have solved this problem with my theory of one by recognizing that lightspeed and Planck’s constant are the same boundary of the spacetime continuum.  I further argue that even if my theory of one is wrong, it is still effectively right because it sets forth the pathway to truth—which is the question of how to unite relativity with quantum theory.

Albert Einstein said that no problem was ever solved by the same mind that created it.  He also said that restricting knowledge to a small group deadens the philosophical spirit and leads to spiritual poverty in people.  As far as I have seen, nowhere in Canadian high schools or universities are relativity and quantum theory clearly presented as they are on my web site.  We must start building a foundation of simple truth for the children.  This will lead to a final theory of everything—whether it is my theory of one or some another simple and beautiful theory.  This final theory will be based on a mathematical foundation of uncommon tidiness that will accommodate the universal facts as we know them—and will be so compellingly beautiful that its truth cannot be denied—for truth is beauty and beauty is truth.

The physicist Banesh Hoffmann wrote that the salvation of the planet depends on uniting relativity with quantum theory.  The Canadian scientist David Suzuki argued that we can only sustain our planet at our current rate of resource consumption for another hundred years.  The scientist Stephen Hawking concluded his book A Brief History of Time by saying that if we discover a final theory of everything, it should be understandable by everyone and not just a few scientists.  Then we shall all, philosophers, scientists and ordinary people, be able to take part in discussing questions as to why both we and the universe exist.  This ultimate triumph of human reason would then lead us to know the mind of God.

This is our chance to shine on the world stage by helping Canadian children become experts in relativity, quantum theory and the final theory that unites relativity and quantum theory.  For reference, please find enclosed five letters, eight books and six essays of material relating to this request for consideration.  I invite anyone to contact me regarding this matter.
Christopher Bek

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 Strange Story of the Quantum (1958)

Relativity asks questions like—Is there a beginning and end to time?  Where is the farthest point in the universe?  What lies beyond the farthest point?  What happened at the point of Creation?  By contrast, quantum theory asks the opposite questions—What is the smallest object in the universe?  Can matter be divided into smaller and smaller units without limit?  In many ways these two theories appear to be exact opposites.  Relativity concerns itself with the universe at large while quantum theory probes the subatomic world.
—Michio Kaku, Beyond Einstein (1995)

Neither relativity nor quantum theory by themselves provides a satisfactory description of nature.  Einstein showed that relativity theory alone cannot form the basis for the unified field theory.  Nor is quantum theory satisfactory without relativity.  Quantum theory can only be used to calculate the behavior of atoms and not the large-scale behavior of galaxies and the expanding universe.  Merging the two theories has consumed the Herculean efforts of scores of theoretical physicists for the past half century.
—Michio Kaku, Beyond Einstein (1995)

If we do discover a complete theory of everything, it should be understandable by everyone and not just a few scientists.  Then we shall all, philosophers, scientists and ordinary people, be able to take part in discussing questions as to why both we and the universe exist.  If we find the answer to that it would be the ultimate triumph of human reason—for then we would at last know the mind of God.
—Stephen Hawking, A Brief History of Time (1996)

Quantum theory deals with fundamental units of matter and energy.  Relativity deals with space, time and the structure of the universe as a whole.  Both are accepted pillars of modern scientific thought.
—Lincoln Barnett, The Universe and Dr. Einstein (1948)

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, The End of Physics (1993)

I know not what the world thinks of me, but as for myself, I seem to be only a boy playing on the seashore, now and again finding a smoother stone or a more beautiful shell—all the while the great ocean of truth lies undiscovered before me.
—Sir Isaac Newton (1642-1727)

The theory of one brings the reader face to face with the stunning realization that the universe is bounded—rather than unbounded, as Einstein and others have asserted.  The theory of one delivers the ocean.  It is the theory that spells the end of physics.  It is the monolith of 2001—a spacetime odyssey.
—Christopher Bek, The Theory of One (2001)

If this discovery is confirmed, it will surely be one of the most stunning insights into our universe that science has ever uncovered.  Its implications are as far-reaching and awe-inspiring as can be imagined.  Even as it promises answers to some of our oldest questions, it poses others even more fundamental.  We will continue to listen closely to what it has to say as we continue the search for answers and for knowledge that is as old as humanity itself, but essential to our people’s future.
—President William J Clinton

Christopher Bek is a mathematician, actuary, philosopher, scientist and writer—and is a superior spreadsheet, database and riskmodeling craftsman.  He has consulted to the top executives of one of the largest companies in Canada—and has made presentations relating to the philosophy and science of risk management in Houston and New York. Chris founded Risk Management Services in 1995 dedicated to helping executives develop scientific management practices that will allow organizations to properly serve the shareholders, the stakeholders and society in the community.  Socrates (470-399 BC) set the table for Plato (427-347 BC) by radically insisting that we must first answer the question of what X is before we can say anything else about X.  Plato then founded philosophy by daring to ask what existence would be like outside the cave.  Chris founded Philosophymagazine on 1 January 2001 in support of those who have taken a less traveled road in the struggle towards daylight.