Originally posted by MissSmartypants
Okay....here it is in a nutshell......the majority of solar systems are binary systems, meaning most solar systems have two suns. That is the norm. Accept it. It would be very unusual for our own solar system to have only one sun....and it doesn't. It has a brown dwarf star companion that orbits around Sol(our sun) in a highly elliptical orbit, taking it by our planet every 3600+ years....once passing by on its way in one direction and then passing by again going back the other direction, giving it a total orbital time of 7200+ years. Depending on whether it's passing by coming in or going out has a lot to do with the amount of damage it does to Earth as it passes.
So you are suggesting that our solar system has two suns? One of which is in orbit around the sun we know of? One big problem....Suns don't orbit. A sun is a star.... They stay where they are... Planets orbit. If it is a star though as you are suggesting, it would not orbit.
Your "theory" defies physics.... Nice try though.