In a previous thread, I confessed to having a 'possible' explanation regarding the bias of matter over anti-matter:
Well batten-down your crank hatches ...... here it is!
I propose that leptogenesis in the early universe (thought to be just a few seconds after the 'Big Bang') produced equal quantities of both. However, as the universe was expanding so fast, some of them separated beyond c ..... and this really is key; Imagine two such electrons e1 & e2, undergoing superluminal divorce - However, this may not be the case for their corresponding positrons (p1 & p2).
eg;- e1 & p2, e2 & p1 may well be relatively local ...... now here's the big "IF"
If an electron - positron pair are just mere points within a timespace hoop of specific rotational direction (one in which the rotation goes from electron to positron) - could it be, that from the frame of the electrons - both local positrons appear to be electrons, brought about by means of a rotational inversion, created via superluminal departure of their electron twins? - This type of mechanism might hold true for all particles created within the inflationary period of the universe!
Wow - that feels better ..... getting that codswallop off me chest.
So there we have it - half the electrons in our 'section' of the universe may be simply 'backwards' positrons.