It seems that most of the information one reads about black holes theorises that they are not spinning. The theories then describe all matter approaching a black hole as being absorbed by it. Wouldn't most black holes be more likely spinning at various rates? Then if they are spinning and the energy (dark matter/light etc?) that surrounds it is accelerated with the gravitational pull of the black hole, is there a point on the outer circumference that has a horizontal event horizon as well as a vertical one?
If then the black hole is centrally spinning fast enough, could the horizontal event horizon be further out than the vertical one and subsequently reject most matter before it could be absorbed by the vertical one? If this is so, could then our milky way black hole be just one of these with the matter in the legs of the galaxy being matter that has been rejected at the horizontal event horizon?