$$ A $$
Light is travelling away from the absolute center of the Schwarzchild black hole (i.e. none of that spinning/stretching field) at $\ C $, and so shouldn't $\ \Delta C$ need to be greater than $\ C $ in order for the light to collapse into the black hole, therefore violating the relativistic limit of $\ C $?
It seems like light would just 'hover' right in the center of a black hole then. Because if it goes away from it, the event horizon pulls it back, and if it goes into it, the velocity change must be greater than $\ C $ which violates general relativity; so technically there's no way for the light to move away, and so it would just be still.
The thing is that the light must move at the speed of light or general relativity doesn't work. It's massless... But in the center of a black hole, if the above is true (it can't move or escape), then it is not travelling at the speed of light. So it cannot be still.
It cannot be spinning in a constant orbit either, because that would require velocity in an outward angle. And it cannot move in an outwardly fashion, only in an inwardly one.
Is it spinning in an infinitely decaying spiral towards the center?
If so what happens to it if and when it reaches the direct and complete center, i.e. The case of it being 'shot' from the center.
$$ B $$
If you shot light at an angle towards a black hole, but not directly to the center of it then that light from the outside will eventually become the same as the light that I said was shot from the center to the outside; because in both cases, they end up in an infinitely decaying spiral.
If so it would end up exactly like the light in the above paragraph, so then we need to figure out what happens to that light to figure this one out, or vice versa.
$$ C $$
If you shot light directly towards the center of a black hole it would have no spiral to decay into, so therefore it must stop at some point in the center of a black hole. If it stops though, it loses it's momentum and violates general relativity again because it's energy "disappears".
If so then it violates conservation laws. So I'm assuming this simply is not true.
Is the light travelling into a black hole somehow still travelling at the speed of light, in every direction possible where that direction keeps it facing towards the center?
If so, why is there not a point at which the only thing left for the light to do is stay still, since all other paths would increase the distance between it and the black hole's center, and therefore become Case A. And if there isn't, what would happen if there was?
Also, if it's a time and observation answer where it supposedly takes and infinite amount of time for C to hit the center, wouldn't it be the case that the black hole is 'eating' all of the available light in the universe and keeping it in stasis?
Also, what happens in a Kerr black hole then? Does it just rip the field of time/gravity at an angle such that the light would never get closer than the center?