Ervin Laszlo: Contact with Extraterrestials soon 2
- uploaded: Jun 2, 2008
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Dutch Journalist Tessa Koop interviews Ervin Laszlo. Ervin is a scientist, writer, philosopher & musician.
In part 2 breaking news about UFO - official contact being prepared? The interview is about the living universe, 2012, poleshift, transformation of time, an internet university. Though controversial, Ervin already was invited to talk at Yale University.
Ervin LÃ¡szlÃ³ (born 1932 in Budapest, Hungary) is a Hungarian philosopher of science, systems theorist, integral theorist, and classical pianist. He has published about 75 books and over 400 papers, and is editor of World Futures: The Journal of General Evolution.. Moreover, he has recorded several piano concertos.
In 1993, in response to his experience with the Club of Rome, he founded the Club of Budapest to, in his words, "center attention on the evolution of human values and consciousness as the crucial factors in changing course â?? from a race toward degradation, polarization, and disaster to a rethinking of values and priorities so as to navigate today's transformation in the direction of humanism, ethics, and global sustainability".
His 2004 book, Science and the Akashic Field: An Integral Theory of Everything posits a field of information as the substance of the cosmos. Using the Sanskrit and Vedic term for "space", Akasha, he calls this information field the "Akashic field" or "A-field". He posits that the "quantum vacuum" (see Vacuum state) is the fundamental energy and information-carrying field that informs not just the current universe, but all universes past and present (collectively, the "Metaverse"). LÃ¡szlÃ³ describes how such an informational field can explain why our universe is so improbably fine-tuned as to form galaxies and conscious lifeforms; and why evolution is an informed, not random, process. He believes that the hypothesis solves several problems that emerge from quantum physics, especially nonlocality and quantum entanglement. He also sees his hypothesis as solving the perennial disputes between science and religion.