posted on Apr, 13 2005 @ 02:38 AM
Well, you should know that the physics of today, especially at quantum levels, isn't exactly a system of "Laws" anymore so much as it is a system
of "Probabilities". Unlike the old Dualistic idea where things are either Black or White, today's theories come in all shades of Grey.
Another thing is that you're talking about philosophy more than science, at least IMO. By that I mean, Science and the scientific method isn't real
inclined to accept ideas such as "For every Rule that is Made, it can be Broken." If they did then it would seriously damage the credibility of
their Laws. Which is kinda happening anyway with the introduction of Chaos Theory, String/M Theory, Quantum Mechanics, etc. and this has left many
rigid Newtonian physics diehards a bit miffed.
Let me give you an example: Scientists set out to find the answer as to whether or not Light or Photons were a Particle or a Wave. After
experimenting their results showed that Light was both depending on the observation. Even more strange was the fact that the Observer actually became
a variable associated with the results too. The point being that what they were trying to Solve for was not possible in the terms and parameters they
wanted. It was not a "This or That" situation no matter how much they wanted it to be.
Now, more to the point of what you're asking keeping the above in mind. IMO the question isn't about which Laws can or cannot be broken that you
should be considering. By doing that you'll always be using some system of Rules which limit your potential. One set of rules will be used to
counter another set and another to counter those and so on. The real freedom comes from realizing there are NO Rules to begin with. See past the
illusion of Two to the One. Then realize that One is Nothing.
If you've seen the Matrix you should be able to recall some ideas from it that are very similar to this. Can you think of any?