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Black holes are regions in space characterized by gravitational fields so intense that no matter or radiation can escape from them. They are solutions to Einstein's field equations, with a point of unphysical infinite density at their center.

Based on the classical theory of general relativity, all the matter that went into forming a black hole ultimately ends up at its center. This specific prediction is known as the "singularity problem."

In one of his seminal works, Stephen Hawking showed that black holes radiate energy and that they slowly disappear. However, his work suggests that the radiation emitted by black holes does not contain all the information about the matter that went into its formation. In astrophysics, this is referred to as the "information loss problem."

Researchers at University of New Brunswick in Canada have recently developed a theoretical model that would effectively address both the singularity problem and information loss problem, while also shedding more light on how matter collapses to form black holes. The model they devised, introduced in a paper published in Physical Review Letters, offers an alternate perspective on the formation and evolution of black holes than that proposed by classical theories.

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