It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
The biocentric universe theory proposes a radical change in the way we view the world and our place in it. Most of us have been taught that the universe is a collection of absolute, defined particles "out there" — atoms and molecules that have been around far longer than us or even the Earth — and that billions of years ago, some of these bits of matter came together to create the first life forms.
The biocentric theory considers these ideas to be unfounded assumptions, not supported by any empirical evidence. Instead, it proposes that the structure we observe in the universe is actually generated on our receiving end, not pre-existing "out there," and that this structure has in fact been evolving along with life on Earth. This explains how the universe could have an extremely simple beginning, while today appearing to be so incredibly vast and complex, as well as seeming to be precisely "fine-tuned" for the existence of matter (and life) — without requiring multiple universes, astonishingly good luck, or intelligent creators or other complex entities. The theory was proposed by the pioneering stem-cell biologist Robert Lanza, based on ideas by the physicist John Archibald Wheeler, who coined the terms "black hole" and "wormhole."
Originally posted by rogertom
Sorry pal, i just dont buy it, the evidence for ET is everywhere.
Originally posted by FOXMULDER147
What it is actually suggesting is that if aliens exist, we must be biologically related to them.
Things in the real world follow the set of physical laws that we’ve discovered; internal consistency rules our universe. No experiment has ever demonstrated otherwise. “Real” objects do not arbitrarily appear and disappear, and do not instantaneously jump across space. If a person witnesses such an event, it is a phenomenon unique to that individual — a hallucination of some kind — which would not hold up to empirical tests.
(...) universal course of events is perfectly consistent.