I didn't think anything went faster than the speed of light.We think of them differently. At least I do. The fun concept that I heard the other day is that due to the rate of expansion becoming greater the further you are from anywhere, there are parts of it that are accelerating away from us faster than the speed of light that are lost to us forever no matter what we do.
I'm about halfway through a Stanford lecture series on Quantum Entanglement by Leonard Susskind which is amazingly good (despite the video quality). The reason it is taking me so long is that I have to keep going back to Khan Academy to learn the math required.Neither, is especially unfathomable unlike Quantum Physics which just gets outright screwy real quick.
AFAIK shortly after the big-bang (10^-43 sec to 10^-35 sec) the universe expanded 40-50 orders of magnitude, AKA "inflation". Space itself expanded faster than the speed of light. It's the horizon problem. The observable universe is ~14 billion light years across while the actual universe is about ~ 85 billion light years. And our "universe" may just be a bubble along with hundreds? billions? of other bubble universes within the multiverse.
Of course, Merc is right, but I'm going to keep going with this as wellWhat you seem to be describing is that the results are pre-destined (no information transfer need occur, so the results can happen instantaneously regardless of distance because it just is) as opposed to being determined during measurement (If it is determined during measurement, then the results of that measurement needs to transfer to the other particle).