The Altering History Paradox (or simply known as the "AH Problem"), is a paradox which states that, although some heroes are capable of time travel, they are not able to change the past or the future. This paradox has become a looming problem in Superhuman Science.
Coining of the termEdit
In 1921, German physicist Albert Einstein secretly recorded the Time Travel theory in his private notes, and during the study of a superhuman traveling to 1776, he hypothesized that even though the man could travel to the past, he would not be able to alter history, and that is exactly what happened. The time-traveling man stated that "he couldn't touch anybody" and they "felt like smoke". This strange occurrence led to Einstein creating the AH Problem, which stated that no superhuman, however stronger than any other, can not successfully change the past nor the future without the help of an incredulously powerful artifact or object, he then went on to say that "no such object exists" and that "if there were such a person or object of that kind of power, he/she/it could rip the fabric of time and suck every sentient being and object in the universe into an imploding time hole and destroy everything."
Although it is a theory, Einstein stated a year before his untimely demise that the reason that no one can change the past could possibly be the result of the past becoming no longer a part of time, and that all atoms that shape up the matter in the past are gone, but the shapes and figures of the people and objects are still there, antiqued in history forever.