It's about time the truth hit the fan(s) pun intended !
I love particularly this part :
At first, some of its points seem very esoteric, as when a scientist explains how, on a subatomic level, it's possible for a particle to be in two places at the same time, or to disappear into or appear from what could be an infinity of invisible dimensions.
Or how, according to certain aspects of quantum physics, there's really no reason why we shouldn't be able to envision the future just as easily as we remember the past, since the past, present and future are all part of the same continuum.
Somewhat easier to grasp is the scientists' consensus that the observable world is a kind of "matrix of energy," in which our consciousness is a powerful force, and what we see internally is as "real" as what we view externally, and capable of altering that outer reality.
Thus, quantum physics vindicates meditation and even prayer. Indeed, in one experiment in which a large group of meditators tried to see if they could reduce the soaring violent crime rate of Washington, D.C., by 25 percent, they reportedly did exactly that.
In another experiment, a Japanese physicist made a photographic record that proved, to his satisfaction at least, that the blessing of a Zen Buddhist priest changed the molecular structure of the holy water he was blessing.
Conversely, this power of consciousness has immense potential for harm, especially when it's turned inward as self-abuse. "If thought can do this to water, think of what it can do to you," the film repeats several times as a kind of chorus.
In a physical universe in which consciousness is all powerful, religion has validity and the miracles of an avatar like Jesus Christ seem quite credible, but all those millions who lined up to see Mel Gibson's "The Passion of the Christ" are not going to like this movie.
The God view suggested by quantum physics is more like the Tao, a force field in which we are all truly one, sin has no theological meaning and organized religions that see a vindictive God removed from nature are, as one scientist says, a "blasphemy."
from your link.