posted this back in 2010 elsewhere Now It's a question that's been irking me for a while, I asked here once and never got an answer. Just a question of simple logic.. I take two points in space that are astronomically distant. Important that I Choose 2 stars. "Frebel has found one such star in our own Milky Way and dated its birth to 13.2 billion years ago—barely 500 million years after the universe itself was born." That's object #1 Using NASA's Hubble Space Telescope, astronomers have broken the distance limit for galaxies by uncovering a primordial population of never-before-seen ultra-blue galaxies. At 13 billion years old, they formed approximately 600 to 800 million years after the Big Bang That's object #2 If at any two astronomically distant points in space can be equally as old how can one explain an energy force that can move this fast? would this energy and force include light? I don't care how much closer galaxies were to each other in the beginning, which is also interesting still how did the entire universe pop into existence in a matter of "days"?