We know by fact that time doesn't exist physically. (Please check the topic "What is time"?) Regardless of the several philosophical arguments against this fact, no one has ever proved its physical existence by folowing the requirements of the scientific method, and by consequence the theories based in a flowing time and its dilatation are 100% false. But, this is not the only fact which disagree with some theories of science. Another fact is that we can observe the entire universe in its present only. Lets see, according to some theories -which have never been proved correct through the requirements of the scientific method- you observe the past images of objects located millions of miles away because their light takes time to reach our location. Well, these theories appear to be correct, but this deduction about images seeing in their past because light takes time to travel from one place to another has never been experimentally proved correct! Please, pay attention to this, these theories "claim" that we see the universe as it was in its past but there is not a single factual evidence to support this statement. The only experiments made until today are with light traveling from one place to another, and by "logic", or "common sense", or "deduction", or "conventional aggrement" it has been thought that images will travel with light. The fact is that images do not travel with light. With the exception of the images seen in the movie theatre where light passes through a transparent film with images and color light reaches a screen and images appear in it, this scenario is not observed at all when we observe the stars or the planets or animals or whatever we are observing. The common error is that until today almost everybody believe that we see the images of objects when their light comes out from their bodies and reaches or hits our eyes. The fact is that the process ob perceiving images is totally the contrary. And, this is amazing, the most greater scientists missed the point: We see the images of objects solely when light hits their surface.