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Telepathy in Space?

does telepathy works at space?
I have strong evidence that telepathy exists.


  1. Not any more than it works on Earth. Actually, if it worked at all, probably less in space since you’d probably require a medium to work with, and space is pretty empty.
    I’d be happy to see your evidence. So would most scientists, since no one’s been able to provide evidence for telepathy ever before. Contact this guy – he’ll give you a million bucks if you can prove it. http://www.randi.org

  2. Telepathy probably doesn’t exist.
    If you really do have strong evidence that it works then you shouldn’t need to ask us since if you actually had an explanation for it (which is what you’d be required to be considered to have strong evidence for it) and an explanation for why it was always the bad experiments that produced a positive result and the good ones that produced a negative result (which is the current state of the evidence on telepathy) and how telepathy works then you should be able to figure that one out.
    I suspect that you have a very weak definition of strong evidence (what may seem strong evidence at first glance often looks pretty weak when examined more closely).

  3. I’ve yet to see convincing evidence on Earth. But I’ll indulge the question.
    Presumably if it existed, it could be an interesting form of communication, but one does wonder if in fact is the telepathic impulse something which acts a quantum level and therefore is not bound by Einstein’s cage (the speed of light).
    If so that makes for a VERY interesting question, and highly desirable for interplanetary colony communication.

  4. You may have belief or coincidence or bias, but you don’t have evidence. Why? Because telepathy is fantasy. It doesn’t exist. Not in space or anywhere else.

  5. On the Apollo 14 lunar mission Lunar Module Pilot Edgar Mitchell conducted some unauthorized extra-sensory perception experiments while en route to the Moon, with friends back on Earth. Due to a 40-minute delay in the launch, however, the experiment was thrown out of sync, with the friends attempting to receive Mitchell’s messages before he sent them during sleep periods. The number of matches were reportedly less than would have been obtained by random chance – Mitchell felt “this (suggested) their subconscious minds knew something was wrong”.
    The experiment then was unconclusive.


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