False. The universe expands into nothing.Consider this:

-Universe was once compact

-began to expand rapidly so it could stabilize

If that weren't true, then the universe isn't expanding

-means that it is taking longer for gravity waves to travel

-then that means gravity waves are deacclerating??

-speed of information is constant and the universe fixes itself to make such happen

Okay but then how is it expanding into nothing??

Suppose the universe is expanding. Suppose there exists some point not in the universe that is non-Euclidean (ie not a simple surface) but rather a stochastic surface that may or may not exist depending on some probability measure.

Assume this point will go from literally being nothing, to being a point in the universe due to the universe expanding. There are two scenarios for the universe:

1) it stops expanding

2) it expands until infinity

Imagine scenario 1:

Here the universe stops expanding and universe does not reach here. Then this point is already nothing by definition

Scenario 2:

Universe expands indefinitely

Every point in space is part of an infinitely long sequence of points(ie. never stops). Assume you have a point in space n that is close to infinity. Then another point p that is also in the set of points in the universe that also approaches infinity such that n->inf, p->inf. Now suppose that (n+p)->inf. Then either n or p approach inf. Also now consider t = inf and consider v = nothing, such that t+v returns nothing. Let f(x) be a function that outputs 1 if something(in the universe at any time [0, inf)). So f(n+p) =1, f(t) = 1, and f(v) = 0; Then f(t+n) = f(t+p) = f(t+n) = 0. These points not in the universe. But how? if t = inf, and n->inf, then either (t+n)-> inf(thus t is not actually infinity) or (t+n) is not in the set of the universe. Likewise if for (t+n), that is infinity+nothing n is not in the set of infinity but (t+n) is in the set of nothing, thus infinity is in the set of nothing(nothing encapsulates everything)