Einstein said that the synchronization of two clocks is dependant on the velocity of the observer. But I feel a conceptual contradiction can be made:
There are two observers A and B. Observer 'A' faces direction X, and will be labeled "stationary." Another observer B faces direction X and is travelling rapidly in that direction as well on a collision course with 'A'. Both observers are holding two clocks; One in each hand, with hands held perpendicular to direction X. Both observers hit a "synchronization" button on the clocks before colliding.
My expectation in this case is that when the moving observer B halts to greet observer A - both observers will agree the B-pair clocks are synchronized and the A-pair clocks are synchronized (though all four clocks are not necessarily synchronized with eachother, and is not at issue in this question).
Bottom line: what was considered "synchronicity" by the speedy individual is accepted by the stationary individual. This seems to contradict special relativity.
Now if my scenario were modified slightly, then I believe special relativity would apply. If observer A were to hold the A-pair clocks with one held out before herself and the other held out behind herself (instead of the original left and right perpendicular angles), then finally I would expect there to be disagreement between the two observers when they stop to meet eachother.
All this suggests that position is an unaccounted for primary component of relativity, but from what little I know of SR, it doesn't hardly factor in at all. Can someone explain what I'm missing?