On Dec 5, 2011, at 12:05 PM, ... wrote:
Dear March APS Meeting presenter,
My colleagues and I are working to publicize the upcoming 2012 March APS meeting in Boston. In order to foster coverage of the meeting for print, broadcast, and internet news outlets, we're contacting each meeting presenter in an attempt to identify the research that will most appeal to the journalists who will be covering the March meeting.
As soon as you have a chance, I would greatly appreciate it if you could take a moment to answer a few questions. Your responses will help us determine whether we should include information about your abstract in our press materials.
-In your opinion, how newsworthy is the research you will be presenting at the March meeting (not very, somewhat, exceedingly)? Why do you feel this way?
Extremely newsworthy: if I am right, the micro-quantum no-entanglement signaling theorems in quantum information theory are incomplete and have a loophole using Glauber macro-quantum coherent states. In effect, the local receiver detection probability depends on the settings of the distant sender apparatus contrary to conventional thinking because of the distinguishable non-orthogonality of the Glauber coherent states.
Not only that, in a Wheeler delayed choice arrangement, the message can be received retro-causally BEFORE it is sent, but only if it is sent. There is no time-travel paradox. This ties in to Daryl Bem's "feeling the future" psychology experiments at Cornell that have been peer-reviewed and no flaw found.
For background see David Kaiser's new book "How the Hippies Saved Physics".
-Are there any superlatives you could use in describing your research? (first, largest, smallest, fastest, strongest, hottest, coldest, most precise, etc.)
coolest, most amazing