In his paper
you'll find reference to Luigi Fantappie, whose work on quantum mechanics and Special Relativity in 1941 led to his coining of the term Syntropy, the retrocausal symmetry of Entropy, in which events are propagated in the future prior to reaching the present. This is as opposed to the entropic tendency for reality to appear as if all things lead inevitably to an irreversible state of chaos (as when a glass smashes on the floor, and cannot regenerate itself back to the entire state it once possessed).
A state of entropy is determined (by most scientists at the time of writing) to be absolute in the evolution of the Universe, which is postulated to become, eventually, a discordant soup of sludgy brown material without any particular form. The article behind the image above says otherwise.
When the d'Alambert operator is applied to Schoedinger's wave equation (which applies time ((to collapse of the wave function)) in the classical forward-arrow format), the EPR paradox ceases to take mathematical effect, because the speed-of-light problem, if Time intersects the respondent mechanism from past and future points simultaneously, ceases to exist. All states of superposition are allowed at all times, and no 'hidden variables' (as in Bell's Theorem) need apply. No problem.
The collapse of the wave function (referred to in both the above links, so no need for another one here but you can have Wiki's anyway) is said to occur through the medium of observation, but this assumption is itself going to fall under a sticky wicket when you consider, across Multiversal perambulation, the sheer volume of Observers at work in the equation.
Now, we know from experience that absolutely nothing ever happens exactly as we imagine it will. We also know that our focus has a bearing on outcome - that positive and negative considerations on any event yet to materialise (and within the context of this discussion, on past events also) have some impact on the actuality of that event when it finally finds its way into the material timeline, Entropy and Syntropy notwithstanding. We fear the worst, likely we'll get something close. We hope for the best, and while we can be disappointed, we probably escaped the worst-case scenario. The best is often saved for last, when we expected no such thing. Leading the way, the way we feel as if blinded by the light at the end of the tunnel, is our old friend Synchronicity, who's probably related to Syntropy.
Whether or if the glass is half-full, the balance of symmetry allows it also to be half-empty; whichever way you look at it, there are more forces at work than ourselves in making good the evolution of the Universe. We are quantum, being small enough, and we have therefore the same capabilities as all those quantum particles up there in Syntropy. Let's fill our boots back in the Garden, where we were before we knew we knew Too Much of Not Enough.
Bring on the Spice Girls.....