Is the electric charge associated with quantum systems counterfactual definite? Counterfactual definiteness refers to the inability to ''speak'' meaningfully (in quantum systems) of the definiteness of the results of a measurement that has not been performed yet. It is a stand usually taken as a result of the violation of Bell's inequality by quantum mechanics. In other words you cannot associate definite values to a dynamical variable associated with a quantum system that has not yet been measured.
However, unlike the dynamical variables like position, momentum and kinetic energy, electric charge does not have an operator (am I right?). And there is no quantum indeterminacy associated with the measurement of charge. So, presumably we can talk of the charge of a quantum system independent of measurement. Is it not therefore counterfactual definite?