According to special relativity light travels at a fixed speed regardless of the
speed of its source or the speed of any observer and that nothing can move faster
than light.
What about space itself? How was it possible during the inflationary period of the
big bang for the rate of expansion to be billions of times faster than light speed?
Today, parts of the universe that are separated by more than 2 billion light years
are moving away from each other at faster than light speed. They say that it is
space and not matter that is expanding but why should that be exempt from a natural
law and why should it only expand in regions of space not accessible to us but not
in our locality where we could possibly measure it as a change in the forces?
Whenever calculations are made on the orbits of planets it always has to be assumed
that the gravitational force travels instantly and must also break the speed of
light barrier.
And what about entanglement where information is said to travel any distance instantly?


FET shows how photons are produced by being flung off of
the surfaces of neutrons and calculations show that they move away from them with
a speed c. All experiments including the Michelson/ Morley and Sagnac experiments
which have been argued about for so long can be shown to be entirely consistent
with the speed of a photon being equal to c±v, where v is the speed of the source
of the photon.
So if a neutron is moving at speed v then the speed of the photon as seen by an
outside observer is equal to c±v depending upon which direction it is emitted.
FET is a flowing energy theory and it has already been
shown that this type of theory gives exactly the same mathematical description as
general relativity but with there being no restrictions upon the speed of light.
Because gravity is a continuous flow of fluid energy into nucleons the flow is always
present even at great distances from the source and therefore objects anywhere within
this flow will behave as though the force travels at infinite speed.
