What is quantum philosophy? From this website HERE
Discovering invisible causes behind the visible world
The before-before or Suarez-Scarani experiment demonstrates that these nonlocal correlations cannot be explained in terms of “before” and “after”, by time-ordered nonlocal influences. Giving up the concept of locality is not sufficient to be consistent with quantum experiments, one has to give up nonlocal determinism, i.e. the view that one event occurring before in time can be considered the cause, and the other occurring later in time the effect. The time-notion makes sense only in the domain of the relativistic local phenomena. The nonlocal correlations cannot be explained by any history in spacetime, they come from outside spacetime. This experimental result upholds the Copenhagen or orthodox interpretation of Quantum Mechanics.
And this paper on Quantum randomness can be controlled by free will
From the abstract:
The before-before experiment demonstrates that quantum randomness can be controlled by infuences from outside spacetime, and therefore by immaterial free will. Rather than looking at quantum physics as the model for explaining free will, one should look at free will as a primitive principle for explaining why the laws of Nature are quantum.
The ambiguity of the term “randomness”:
The assumption that human behavior is not completely determined by the past plays a key role in the way we behave in daily life and organize society through law. When I typewrite this article, I assume that I am governing the movements of my fingers through my free will. Accordingly I claim to be the author of the article and to express original thoughts, which are not completely predetermined at the beginning of the Universe. Anyone who claims for the right “to choose how to live his life” should coherently exclude any explanation of his brain using only deterministic causality, be it in terms of genes, chemicals or environmental influences.
In this sense, the principle of freedom conflicts with the deterministic description of classical physics. The philosopher Immanuel Kant vividly experienced this conflict in his own intellectual life, and declared: “it cannot be alleged that, instead of the laws of nature, laws of freedom may be introduced into the causality of the course of nature. For, if freedom were determined according to laws, it would be no longer freedom, but merely nature.” This conclusion was inescapable within the
deterministic science of Kant’s time.
By contrast today’s quantum physics assumes events which are not completely determined by the past, and cannot be explained by means of observable causes alone. In this sense this theory offers a description of the world which does not exclude free-willed agency in principle.
Aim of the paper:
This paper aims to show that quantum physics does not entail the presumed incompatibility of quantum randomness with order and control. Section II argues on the basis of the before-before experiment that quantum randomness can be controlled by unobservable influences from outside spacetime and, therefore, is compatible with freedom in principle: Both quantum randomness and free will, refer to agency which is not exclusively determined by the past. Section III answers a number of other objections. Section IV concludes by stating that one should look at free will as a primitive principle for explaining why the laws of Nature are quantum, instead of looking at the quantum as the model for explaining free will.
Meaning of random:
If by ‘random’ one means events that are not completely determined by the past, one can very well consider that quantum randomness and free will have the same origin. Your free will is for me as unpredictable as the best random number generator.
The preceding discussion has highlighted that free will is an axiom one can accept, or reject. The way scientists themselves behave overwhelmingly confirms the great acceptance of the axiom of free will: Any scientist will claim to be the conscious and free author of the work he publishes, and not a zombie repeating things already predetermined in the Big-Bang. The scientist is part of the world. If he chooses to be free, then there is free will in the world. Free will, though not permanently conscious, is a primitive principle that implies a world sharing quantum features: If you choose freedom, then you must coherently reject any pure deterministic explanation of the world and in particular of the human brain and body.