Lee Smolin is a physicist famous for believing that time is fundamental. He is one of the authors on this paper discussing energetic causal sets and disordered causality -- I think it's a way to keep causality despite the order of events being tripped up in Minkowski space. Again, don't totally understand this but someone might.
Quantum collapse is often considered old-fashioned as an idea, but this innovative paper uses the idea of actual quantum collapse combined with "light clocks" that measure our experience of duration to explain how spacetime might emerge. Lots of equations, fun for the polymath.
Most versions of the delayed-choice experiment focus seem to be demonstrations of retrocausality -- this one uses a different approach to explaining the same outcome -- of course, the result still implies nonlocality, but it involves the violation of a "dimension witness inequality" which I don't totally understand, but maybe you do.
There's a lot of financial pressure on quantum computing researchers to make progress, which may end up pushing them to focus on controversial topics like time reversal -- a recent advance is described here.
Many physicists don't want to look at the implications of QM or what kind of processes could create such bizarre phenomena -- here's a New York Times article about the denial of QM in physics.
Dr. Mossbridge did a pilot study suggesting that it might be not that difficult to detect photons travelling in time. Her follow-up series of experiments, which are inexpensive relative to other physics experiments, will only be performed if this crowd-funding campaign succeeds -- watch the video and consider donating here.
Well-known sleep research Carlyle Smith did a well-controlled study in which he asked whether people can receive information in their dreams about the life problems of others. Importantly, he used a control group of fictitious people. A worthwhile read -- potentially related to precognitive dreaming.
So here's a state of matter that changes continuously without stopping, and requires no external energy source. Hmm. Is the 2nd law of thermodynamics due for an overhaul (yes!) or are they actually stopping time (yes?). Read more in this article by Sharon Palus.
Turns out that you can use a superposition of two possible orders to create an indeterminate order of a photon passing through two gates. Once you have this indeterminate order, each gate can send information to the other gate simultaneously. Because hey, all that matters is that you don't know the order. Weird? Yes! But real! Also, can exponentially speed up computation. Here's the article.
Precognition is a kind of mental time travel, but physical time travel -- physical movement in the 4th direction forward and backward in time -- may be accomplished at some point in our lifetimes, given that the Quantum Hall calculation has been empirically confirmed. Check out this article.
An interview with Dr. Ruth Kastner of the University of Maryland, in which she discusses time, free will, and the transactional interpretation of quantum mechanics -- in which the past and future conspire to determine the present.
In this talk given at the Society for Scientific Exploration meeting in 2011, Dr. Daniel Sheehan of the University of San Diego discusses some challenges to the second law -- the law that describes how entropy behaves in a closed system.