When we talk about Physics (Einstein's) laws we use notions of distance and velocity. Take for example objects A and B. In A's base at specific moment of time there's definite distance to B and definite B's velocity.
But if there's a short wormhole staring near A and ending near B there's no more definite distance. There're actually two distances from A to B - e.g. long and short.
If the B's end of wormhole moves at B's speed (in A's base) then there're also two B's velocities - one normal and one equal to zero measured via wormhole.
Doesn't that mean that notions of distance and velocity are incorrect in the space with wormholes, i.e. multiconnected space?
== UPDATE ===========================================
It seems that I should reformulate my question in a more strict way.
There're two relativity point objects A and B. There's also a wormhole W.
First wormhole mouth Wa is near A and is connected to A. Second mouth Wb is near B and it is moving together with B at B's speed in A's base. But the wormhole length (the distance between Wa and Wb measured through wormhole) is constant.
Now in A's base we have some relativity formulas for B's energy, time shift, etc. In these formulas we put Vb - B's velocity in A's base.
The question is: how do we measure Vb to use in the formulas?
There're two ways:
We measure Vb in ordinary way out of wormhole. In this case Vb have some large value.
We measure Vb through the wormhole. In this case Vb is equal to 0.
Which value should we use in the formulas?