I recently read "Atomic Adventures" by James Mahaffey. In the book (Chapter 10) he mentioned a theoretical way of faster-than-light communication. My brain instantly searched for flaws in the proposed system but I couldn't find any, I'm sure there is a reason but I just haven't thought of it yet. It would be very helpful to me if one of you could help me especially because I couldn't find any real information on the proposed system. (And I'm only in High School so there could just be a gap in my knowledge that would explain why this isn't possible very easily)
Here a description (edited for clarity): A source of entangled photons is placed half-way (slightly closer to the Sender) between the two points you want to communicate. One of the entangled photons is sent to the sender and the other one to the receiver. Before the Photons leave the source they're passed through a Polarization filter (Vertical) but only if they're going to the sender. The Sender has a Polarization filter on his end that can be at a 0° (Vertical)(Not changing anything) or be at a 45° angle relative to the vertical polarization and erase the Vertical/Horizontal polarization. The receiver has a 90° (Horizontal) Polarization filter before a detector. Since the photons are entangled if the 45° polarisation filter is in place ca. 25% of photons should go through the filter and if it isn't 50% should. You can now assign the values a digital 1 and 0 and you have FTL communications.
Small addition: You wouldn't send a single photon but packets of (for example) 100. If the 45° filter is in place 25% of photons will make it through, if the 45° filter isn't in place 50% of the photons will make it through.
2nd addition: So I found a diagram of the System published with the audiobook on audible. However, I have concluded that the System as shown wouldn't work since the entanglement is destroyed at the first polarization filter. If anyone disagrees please answer below, otherwise, I will close my question in 24h.