Some time ago, CBS morning evidently aired a video of Dr. Michio Kaku, a theoretical physicist at the City College of New York discussing the discovery of the Higgs boson ('God Particle') at CERN in connection with Alan Guth's popular and mainstream cosmology ideas about inflation that have forever modified our ideas about what must have happened in the earliest evolution of our universe. Now all I can find is this: Which is controversial to say the least. It's a short one. Don't miss his summary comments. I live in the United States where the video I am looking for was produced and broadcast, yet I seem to be able to find NO LINKS to the video anywhere on the internet as of November, 2015. Some links that would normally be easily linked to such a video on sites like YouTube have evidently been labeled "not available in your region code", which is a flag that usually means that a government entity has been involved with censorship, in this case, of some rather basic and general science information. Without going into crazy conspiracy theories about what happened to that video, something is fishy here. Either there was something seriously flawed and Dr. Kaku is self-censoring his recorded remarks or those of a commentator, or he mentioned something that impacted National Security or the teachings of the Common Core science curriculum, or (the more likely scenario), someone else has raised a copyright or other issue with something he may have inadvertently or otherwise mentioned in the video. Perhaps Dr. Kaku or one of his colleagues is planning to do one his excellent books on the subject with a more complete treatment. I can't wait to read it, but how could I be sure that this would not be censored as well? I've been busting my chops around here and elsewhere for some time to learn every scrap of information I could about the science connected with the discovery of the Higgs boson, an achievement which I consider to have rivaled the moon landing of my generation and which changes the field in which I received my bachelor's degree and have had a lifelong interest in. Some of the kind folks on Sciforums have been able to help me fill in the gaps and understand mainstream cosmology also. On a thread here in Alternative Theories, someone asked me what my ideas about Higgs gravity may have to do (if anything) with current theories of cosmology. I didn't know, and when I found out that for whatever reason, one of the videos was not available any more, it has peaked my curiosity. Evidently, if the Higgs is in any way associated with inflation and SUPERGRAVITY, it would be difficult for a mainstream cosmologist to deny that it must also be somehow associated with gravity, as some notable particle physicists such as Prof. Matt Strassler has. http://profmattstrassler.com/2013/03/26/cosmic-conflation-the-higgs-the-inflaton-and-spin/ Besides being the foremost critic of Higgs gravity on the Internet for some time, Matt is also associated with the OPERA experiment that missed a synchronization problem that led to a misinterpretation of data that suggested a superluminal nature for neutrinos. Strassler is evidently sharply critical of Michio Kaku's remarks on the video I am trying to find. Despite what Strassler says, I maintain that any inertia imparted by Higgs to bound particles of matter will be rotational inertia. Since the Higgs also derives ITS OWN INERTIA from this interaction, the inertia that imparted back to Higgs will also be rotational. Since QCD can't even seem to calculate the spin of a proton, what chance is there really that they understand spin well enough to rule out the possibility that the Higgs derives enough additional spin from the matter or bound energy it interacts with to make it the graviton? Cram it already, Matt. About the only links left on the internet discussing Higgs and Inflation theory I can find are some older blog entries connected to a young czech national who was exiled some years ago from the physicsstackexchange blog. Please help me find a working link to this video so that we can all satisfy our curiosity and stay abreast of mainstream cosmology, no matter what region code we happen to reside in. In order to remain literate, one must first have something to read. If you are living in the age of Copernicus and all you have to read is the collected works of Ptolemy, that's a problem.