Well, I'll start off by admitting to having no formal education in this field, though advanced concepts across all scientific disciplines are a hobby of mine. I will also point out that others have observed that I have a knack for thinking outside of the box, especially when it comes to connecting seemingly unconnected events and ideas. So, this is my question: We have indirectly observed black holes, but failed to observe their counterpart, white holes. Now, who's to say that we haven't? In my mind, one of two possibilities, neither of which I've seen discussed or advanced to date, is occurring. One: White holes do occur, but outside of our spacetime. I recently read an article which purported that evidence has been found that suggests that our universe is actually growing inside of another, infinitely more vast, universe. We are, in fact, a quantum bubble. So, perhaps what we call white holes are actually the opposite end of a black hole in our universe. The other end of them would be white holes whose presence would be observed in another spacetime. This would actually help to preserve several of the physical laws of conservation; namely mass and energy. Since none of the mass or energy is actually destroyed, only moved, no laws are broken. This would also preserve a balance between the two spacetimes. This theory does operate on the assumption that all spacetimes are fundamentally linked and balanced, a macrocosmic representation of our microcosmic ecological systems on Earth. Which, if honestly considered, does make a lot of sense. Two: Stars are, in fact, white holes. If this is true, then either the population of black holes is far greater than we suspect, or, they are the balance of the black holes from another spacetime. We all know that stars are massive objects with incredible magnetic fields which intensify as density of mass increases. We also know that black holes are regions of spacetime that have been ripped apart and apparently separated from the universe as the density of the original object was increased beyond our comprehension. There are also emerging theories which postulate that gravity is a reaction to electromagnetic forces, and not a force of its own, and still other theories which postulate that electromagnetism, and not fusion, are the driving forces behind stellar energy. There is some considerable evidence for the latter idea, and if true, could give some credence to the ideas I've postulated just now; since I do not believe that gravity alone could produce such results, or even come close. Powerful electromagnetic fields though.... those could definitely accomplish it. So, thoughts, questions, emotionally driven knee-jerk reactions?