Here's an experiment using weak measurements on photons in a "nested interferometer." They conclude: In conclusion, we have performed direct measurements which shed new light on the question: Where were the photons passing through an interferometer? The main results are presented in Fig. 2B. The photons themselves tell us where they have been. And the story they tell is surprising. The photons do not always follow continuous trajectories. Some of them have been inside the nested interferometer (otherwise they could not have known the frequencies fA, fB), but they never entered and never left the nested interferometer, since otherwise they could not avoid the imprints of frequencies fE and fF of mirrors E and F leading photons into and out of the interferometer. Only the description with both forward and backward evolving quantum states provides a simple and intuitive picture of pre- and postselected quantum particles. http://arxiv.org/abs/1304.7469 Here's the abstract: Quantum mechanics does not provide a clear answer to the question: What was the past of a photon which went through an interferometer? Various welcher weg measurements, delayed-choice which-path experiments and weak-measurements of photons in interferometers presented the past of a photon as a trajectory or a set of trajectories. We have carried out experimental weak measurements of the paths of photons going through a nested Mach-Zehnder interferometer which show a different picture: the past of a photon is not a set of continuous trajectories. The photons tell us that they have been in the parts of the interferometer which they could not have possibly reached! Our results lead to rejection of a "common sense" approach to the past of a quantum particle. On the other hand, they have a simple explanation within the framework of the two-state vector formalism of quantum theory.