I'm talking about the everything from nothing "problem". I'm not making the common error here to mean "that there's so much stuff in it and the universe is so big, it just couldn't have come from nowhere". What i mean is that, if the visible universe inflated out of something which previously existed (which isn't standard big bang cosmology) it would make sense that from the point of view of this previous verse, mass-energy was conserved. This would be the binary event that I'm suggesting.
I'm not trying to provide a rigorous proof here. It's just an open discussion. I have some ideas about the stability of particles comming from from some sort of annihilation effect, which makes it look like particles are "stuck" in in time from our perspective. In this views, massive particles are a bit like what is sometimes called a white hole. They constitute forbidden areas of space. The cause of this, I postulate, is something called the quantum Zeno-effect. I'm suggesting that the mass-energies of the most fundamental particles are quantized and do not just combine in a random fashion because these particles are in fact, constantly "busy" doing their dance with their counterparts that are travelling "with" them. In this view, particles are more like holes in space.
I feel very strongly that relativity is also caused by the quantum Zeno-effect. In my view it provides the link. To put it succinctly: Particles only interact in pairs at any Planck clock tick. If a particle is in a region of space with a high mass-energy density, it is updated more often with regards to this frame of reference, i.e. tha particles in it. From the point of view of an area of space outside of this frame, the paricle (or the clock of which it is a constituent) seems to go slower than normal. Similar arguments can easily be made for Lorentz contractions and other relativity effects.