Yes my solution is to rule them out and let known science decide if they are correct or "The people that have knowledge about the subjects" determine that, like the Physicsforums.com doesn't allow any information that is not peer reviewed and published on their site. The rules for this forum are much more relaxed than that, which then it falls to people like me and dubbel to decide that basically dubbel is the physics section of this forum's authority or "Person with knowledge about the subject".
You are getting close - letting readers know who is the "authority" helps. Yet, how do you know when one of those non-authorities / non-scientists just might be right? Back before science really took root and stood on its own feet, another authoritative body learned the hard way that, despite what we see, the sun does not rotate around Earth and the world is not flat and the Bible (which their own body put together) says "Thou shalt not kill".
Unless we give them voice, how do we know whom we are shoving aside now by requiring that they follow certain rules they do not believe are correct? By numbers? The majority rules? Maybe. Maybe not. There is a fine line there somewhere.
Hmmm? All of you who have heard this story before, please bear with me. My eighth grade science teacher was talking about the possibility of a nuclear bomb. (That dates me. <g>) She said, in effect, "Some people think they can split the atom but they are wrong. The atom cannot be split. The atom is the smallest unit in the universe." Of course we took her word for it. She was "authority". (Point one for Victor.) But, that said, weren't the scientists who were trying to disprove that "fact" in the minority and unbelievable?
I, for one, favor letting these people talk. I also, though, require that they (and we) listen. And, they'd better put their money where their mouths are. What I am never for is banishing anyone who disagrees with my beliefs.
There is, though, a place to stop when no mutual agreement is forthcoming. I think I'd better stop. Carry on, Victor. And thank you for the Physics information. I wanted that.