Black holes do not exist as in classical zero volumn and singularity and an event horizon.
What we are probably looking at is the dynamics of condensed matter explained by color-superconductivity. One of the main reasons why we cannot see very close to the origin of a jet from a condensed core is because of the extreme E/magnetic fields that prevent EMR from escaping, when the matter phase changes the jet becomes observable. The new tools maybe able to read the changes in the gravitational waves and give us a better understanding.
Some aspects of color superconductivity: an introduction
Authors: Qun Wang
(Submitted on 13 Dec 2009)
Abstract: A pedagogical introduction to color superconductivity in the weak coupling limit is given. The focus is on the basic tools of thermal field theory necessary to compute observables of color superconductivity. The rich symmetry structure and symmetry breaking patterns are analyzed on the basis of the Anderson-Higgs mechanism. Some techniques can also be applied for computing neutrino processes in compact stars. As an example, we show how to obtain the neutrino emissivity for Urca processes in neutron stars by computing the polarization tensor of the W-boson. We also illustrate how a spin-1 color superconducting phase generates an anisotropic neutrino emissions in compact stars.
The following paper is not on color superconductivity, but an interesting point of view.
Dark Energy and the Return of the Phoenix Universe
Authors: Jean-Luc Lehners, Paul J. Steinhardt
(Submitted on 17 Dec 2008)
Abstract: In cyclic universe models based on a single scalar field (e.g., the radion determining the distance between branes in M-theory), virtually the entire universe makes it through the ekpyrotic smoothing and flattening phase, bounces, and enters a new epoch of expansion and cooling. This stable evolution cannot occur, however, if scale-invariant curvature perturbations are produced by the entropic mechanism because it requires two scalar fields (e.g., the radion and the Calabi-Yau dilaton) evolving along an unstable classical trajectory. In fact, we show here that an overwhelming fraction of the universe fails to make it through the ekpyrotic phase; nevertheless, a sufficient volume survives and cycling continues forever provided the dark energy phase of the cycle lasts long enough, of order a trillion years. Two consequences are a new role for dark energy and a global structure of the universe radically different from that of eternal inflation.