Today it was announced that the detection of faster-than-light (FTL) neutrinos in the experiments called OPERA, are not due to certain systematic errors - the results still hold up according to new, more stringent, tests.
Of course, this is good news for the Reciprocal System of Physical Theory (RST), since it requires that there be FTL c-neutrinos, if there are slower-than-light (STL) m-neutrinos, and the Legacy System of Physical Theory (LST) community, has proffered STL neutrinos, as the solution to the missing neutrinos from the sun problem of Larson's day.
So, assuming that they are correct, then, if m-neutrinos are slowed down, when passing through m-matter, c-neutrinos would be slowed down when passing through c-matter, but they would appear to have speeded up, from our perspective in the material sector of the universe. The question is, are these c-neutrinos that are being detected?
The answer would probably have to be yes, but then this raises more questions than it answers. Some of these issues might end up being discussed here, who knows?