So you understand quantum entanglement? I've not been able to google an explanation.
Maybe you know something that others don't?
My limited understanding of quantum entanglement is as follows: two particles (or systems) which have never physically communicated with each other can both be described by the same physical function. That is to say, the mathematical translation of their behavior is nothing more than a superposition of their respective histories. The way physicists seem to make sense of this is instead of considering them as two separate particles with their own histories, it is more tenable to describe them as being part of one, single unitary system sharing a common history. The so-called enigma of their correlative behavior perhaps, therefore, has less to do with shaky physics and more to do with which conceptual narrative once chooses.
Personally, I've never really been able to make sense of quantum mechanics as a singular phenomenon. It has always struck me as an "ensemble statistical" description of nature (e.g. think of gases, bulk liquids, etc.), allowing entire populations of atoms to be surveyed by a single mathematical device.