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## Main Question or Discussion Point

Dear Group,

This new paper by two famous Princeton mathematicians named J.H.

Conway and S. Kochen examines a particular case in quantum mechanics

(QM) and then proves a new theorem which shows that if humans can be

said to have "free will" then so do elementary physical particles.

They show technically that free will means the opposite of both

determinism and randomness (chance):

http://www.ams.org/notices/200902/rtx090200226p.pdf

This second paper on QM shows that the wavefunction of QM is both non-

local and non-sequential which means that the wavefunction of QM

transcends conventional notions of causality, probability, time and

space:

http://arxiv.org/abs/quant-ph/0102109

Thus, we see that free will must exist and that this free will must

have a meta-physical origin.

Further, the work of Giuseppe Castagnoli also shows that quantum

computation must be non-deterministic thus agreeing with my new

argument above. For example, consider his newest paper:

http://arxiv.org/abs/0904.4209

It deals with the fact that a quantum algorithm requires the number of

operations (function evaluations) of a classical algorithm that knows

in advance 50% of the information that specifies the solution of the

problem. In a way, the quantum algorithm works like it knew beforehand

50% of the information about the solution it will find in the future.

This new paper by two famous Princeton mathematicians named J.H.

Conway and S. Kochen examines a particular case in quantum mechanics

(QM) and then proves a new theorem which shows that if humans can be

said to have "free will" then so do elementary physical particles.

They show technically that free will means the opposite of both

determinism and randomness (chance):

http://www.ams.org/notices/200902/rtx090200226p.pdf

This second paper on QM shows that the wavefunction of QM is both non-

local and non-sequential which means that the wavefunction of QM

transcends conventional notions of causality, probability, time and

space:

http://arxiv.org/abs/quant-ph/0102109

Thus, we see that free will must exist and that this free will must

have a meta-physical origin.

Further, the work of Giuseppe Castagnoli also shows that quantum

computation must be non-deterministic thus agreeing with my new

argument above. For example, consider his newest paper:

http://arxiv.org/abs/0904.4209

It deals with the fact that a quantum algorithm requires the number of

operations (function evaluations) of a classical algorithm that knows

in advance 50% of the information that specifies the solution of the

problem. In a way, the quantum algorithm works like it knew beforehand

50% of the information about the solution it will find in the future.