You seem to know just enough about physics to compose this word salad. That may be good enough to impress the people who buy Deepak Chopra's books, but I'm glad that Jimmy Wales won't tolerate such garbage. Maybe you can't tell the difference between science and pseudoscience, but we can.
Considering the fact that gravity goes as one over distance squared, and dipole-dipole interaction goes as one over distance to the fourth power, I'd say that's considerably less plausible than an elephant surviving in vacuum.
"I know of various experiments that have been proposed which have been given no support at all. These experiments would categorically dispose of the alternative model if they failed. Yet as far as I can tell, no such experiments are being worked on because it would be career suicide to partake of these experiments. It quite often appears that those controlling the purse strings are the ones who would lose most with their reputations if they allow the experiments to go through."
Umm... All of that would apply to an experiment like "let's launch an elephant into orbit to test the theory that elephants can survive unprotected in outer space".
Please, tell us about one of these proposed experiments. Be specific.
"Black holes, neutron stars, dark matter and dark energy... have been proposed based on the mathematical models developed and are believed to exist. But they have not actually been observed as testable entities."
I don't know what you mean by "observed as testable entities". Our theories of these entities make predictions, which we can and do test. If you don't want to believe in them, fine, don't. But I have a sneaking suspicion that the "models which go against the mainstream" -- which you mention but don't specify -- don't stack up so well.
He made a mistake, and as soon as he realized he'd made a mistake, he admitted it. All right, he made an excuse and didn't quite apologize, but he didn't try to bluff his way through or blame it on someone else. I don't like to defend a man with his record, but this seems like a small error well handled, not a hilarious gaffe, not an example of instinctive evasive-action dishonesty, and not an appalling lapse in cognition that ought to put him on the next plane home.
Maybe I'm too much into a different kind of cartoon, but I think bullies who pick on a kid named Grayson Bruce might be asking for trouble, especially if he's hanging out with his best friend Wayne Richard.
So those three links will be at the top of the list, just after the (ordinary) sponsored ones? So now I have to scroll down past the top five to get to the real results? That's easy enough, although a browser plug-in to do it for me would be nice...