Lets us go back to basics here for a moment. Do you draw any conclusions from quantum behavior especially quantum pairing and entaglement?
For me quantum mechanics implies:
1.That Laplace like determinism in not only impossible in practice but dead wrong in theory as well. The laws of nature are stochastic not deterministic. There are ordered possiblities and some degree of indeterminism and freedom at the most fundamental level.
Here is a short answer from Wikipedia:
Quantum mechanics - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Quantum mechanics provides probabilistic results because the physical universe is itself probabilistic rather than deterministic.
There are many ways to interpret quantum physics equations and results. I pulled this paragraph from Wikipedia which I believe presents a balanced viewpoint:
Determinism and Quantum Physics
Although matters are still subject to some measure of dispute, quantum mechanics makes statistical predictions which would be violated if some local hidden variables existed. There have been a number of experiments to verify those predictions, and so far they do not appear to be violated, though many physicists believe better experiments are needed to conclusively settle the question. (See Bell test experiments
.) It is possible, however, to augment quantum mechanics with non-local
hidden variables to achieve a deterministic theory that is in agreement with experiment. An example is the Bohm interpretation
of quantum mechanics.
The above paragraph supports your views, but there are still possibilities that a scenario can be created would incorporate non-local hidden variables such as Bohm's quantum force waves which carries quantum particles. But then there would be non-local action that stretches to infinity. Of note, Bohm does suggest that consciousness would also be enfolded into the quantum force field and there would be a degree of free will as a result. It is an interesting model.
2. That materialism as understood in the newtonian mechanistic view of the world is wrong. That the concept of "matter" as particles inert (with no awareness of their relations to other things except by mechanical interaction) is wrong. That quantum behavior is more event like than particle like although particle like behavior is observed as the result of some events and some types of observations. Insensate matter is somehow "aware" or "perceptive" of what happens to another particle separated in space. This perception occurrs at speeds faster than light. There is something profoundly wrong with the particle, object, substance, material view and newtonian mechanistic view of reality.
All of the above is certainly implied by most interpretations of the quantum mechanics equations. The non-local action was proposed by Einstein's EPR, formalized by Bell's Inequality, and supported by evidence by Aspect's experiments and others that followed.
In brief, no one knows what are elementary particles. They can only be described at this time by wave function equations.