Scientist Profile

Stephen Bryant
Mind Blown Disrupting Einstein and rewriting the rules of physics
Profession Senior Vice President at Wells Fargo
Interest Relativity
Education BS in Computer Science San Diego State University, MBA University of San Diego
Nationality American
Born United States
Resides El Cerrito California
Goal To teach everyone about Modern Mechanics
Favorite Scientist(s) Einstein, Newton

“Disruption” is a very popular term in business today that means a new company comes along and proposes a new system to revolutionize a traditional business that was thought to be “undisruptable”. Steven Bryant has taken that same concept and applied it – wait for it – the theory of relativity!

In his book “Disruptive: Rewriting the rules of physics”, Steven takes on Einstein himself to clearly delineate the mistakes in relativity and corrects these mistakes, coming up with what he calls “Modern Mechanics”.

Steven B. Bryant has published several papers on relativity theory, and has spoken at AAAS (American Association for the Advancement of Science) and NPA conferences at universities across the United States.

Steven is an experienced business executive. He began his career in technology, joining Science Applications International Corporation’s software engineering team after completing a BS in Computer Science from San Diego State University. After completing his MBA from the University of San Diego, Steven then joined Accenture where he was able to pursue mastery in two areas: Technology and Business. Steven remained in consulting until joining Wells Fargo, where he is currently a Senior Vice President responsible for leading a strategic global initiative.

His blog and book can be found at, and his papers and early research can be found at

by Glenn Borchardt
Steve Bryant’s remarkable book puts the kibosh on relativity where it really matters: mathematics. My own objections to both Special and General Relativity (SRT and GRT) are well known, being centered on Einstein’s flagrant violations of “The Ten Assumptions of Science,” particularly his objectification of motion.[1]  As a superb mathematician, Steve adheres to ... >>>become more woke...