This chapter discusses the result which has come to be known as ‘Bell’s Theorem’ but which Bell himself instead referred to as the ‘locality inequality theorem’.

The quantum formalism is a “measurement” formalism-a phenomenological formalism describing certain macroscopic regularities. We argue that it can be regarded, and best be understood, as arising from… Expand

Bohmian mechanics and the Ghirardi–Rimini–Weber theory provide opposite resolutions of the quantum measurement problem: the former postulates additional variables (the particle positions) besides the… Expand

Bohmian mechanics is arguably the most naively obvious embedding imaginable of Schrödinger's equation into a completely coherent physical theory. It describes a world in which particles move in a… Expand

This work clarifies, expands, and justifies remarks made by Schrödinger in 1952, that a much stronger statement holds for quantum systems when the composite S + B is described by the microcanonical ensemble corresponding to a suitable energy shell.Expand

It is well known that density matrices can be used in quantum mechanics to represent the information available to an observer about either a system with a random wave function (“statistical mixture”)… Expand

It is argued that the possibility that, instead of positing it as extra structure, the required foliation could be covariantly determined by the wave function allows for the formulation of Bohmian theories that seem to qualify as fundamentally Lorentz invariant.Expand