I've asked 9 months ago the post below on MathOverflow. The post with identifier 423567 and same title (see below) was closed and deleted, there was an answer from a professor, and several comments from professors, on MathOverflow eight months ago. I'm not physicist, I'm mathematician, but not a professional mathematician.
Question for Meta Physics Stack Exchange. I would like to ask if I can to ask on Physics Stack Exchange the post below (see title, body and I would to add also a choice of tags, if I edit the post on the main site Physics Stack Exchange). Is this post (see below) suitable for the main site Physics Stack Exchange? Many thanks.
I think that this is an interesting and important question for MathOverflow and for Physics Stack Exchange that isn't opinion-based. I'm going to read your answers on Meta Physics Stack Exchange and comments that I appreciate.
Crisis in physics: great picture for professional mathematicians, and the interplay of mathematics as optional question
After I've read several articles published in a popular science magazine and books*, I've wondered that the following question could be suitable and interesting. Notice that I'm inspired in these but the authors didn't assert that there is a crisis in physics, thus I'm asking the following question.
Question. A) Is there a crisis in physics? Why? B)(Optional) In case that you think that there is a crisis in physics in theoretical or experimental physics can the (mainstream mathematical theories or models) mathematicians help about it? Many thanks.
For A) you can to add/refer the literature and/or explain the symptoms/clues about why there is a crisis in physics or well your discussion and considerations if you think that there is no such crisis to ellucidate a good answer for my question, at level of graduated students in mathematics. For B) that is optional, you can to add your ideas about if it is possible that mathematicians can to help with the available theories and models.
Below I add the comment that I had added in the original comment thread of the cited post of MathOverflow.
Motivation: I know the Spanish edition of the book  by professor Sabine Hossenfelder of Frankfurt Institute for Advanced Studies, that was the starting porint of my research about my concern (the starting point of my motivation to think that there is a crisis in physics). She is author of videos on YouTube as  (I don't this video, I've read the mentioned book and I know ). The Senior Editor Natalie Wolchover of Quanta Magazine edited , she was awared at 2022 with the Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting, see Wikipedia. Maybe you know better that I, the site , the author is the professor Peter Woit of Columbia University.
I've edited the comment below with the link for the slides 41/53 of , by professor David Tong, University of Cambridge. I read the article, and I've read the claims by professor of the Radboud University Renate Loll, in last section of the article . In penultimate paragraph of  the Senior Contributor and theoretical astrophysicist as refers Wikipedia Ethan Siegel and, respectively, the cited Contributor Group, of a column in Forbes refer the scale of the particle collider that you need to probe some theories in physics. Physics of a star is , where the Spanish astrophysicist explains (if I refer well) a discussion about the chemical composition of our Sun, and Richard Panek a journalist who specializes in the topics of physics that refers Wikipedia, in particular he edited articles in Scientific American, awared with many notable awards in his profession.
 Sabine Hossenfelder, Lost in Math: How Beauty Leads Physics Astray, Basic Civitas Books, (2018).
 The crisis of particle physics | Sabine Hossenfelder, John Ellis & Jim Baggott, from the official channel The Institute of Art and Ideas, edited on YouTube two years ago.
 Is science about to end? | Sabine Hossenfelder, from the channel Big Think uploaded two weeks ago on YouTube.
 Natalie Wolchover, A Deepening Crisis Forces Physicists to Rethink Structure of Nature’s Laws, Quanta Magazine (they have a website) March 1, 2022.
 The website Blog Not Even Wrong, edited by Peter Woit professor of Columbia Math Department.
 David Tong, Are the slides Physics and the Integers (Trinity Maths Society, 2010) University of Cambridge.
 George Musser, La paradoja más famosa de la física se acerca a su fin, Investigación y Ciencia, Febrero 2021, Nº 533 (the article was also published in Quanta Magazine).
 Ethan Siegel and Starts With A Bang, Ask Ethan: Why Can't The Large Hadron Collider Put More Energy Into Its Particles?, Forbes (Feb 1, 2020).
 Héctor Socas Navarro, El gran problema de la física solar, Astronomía Época II Año XXXVII, Nº 281 (Noviembre 2022).
 Richard Panek, La crisis en torno a la constante de Hubble, Investigación y ciencia (it's the Spanish edition of Scientific American), Nº 524, 2020, pp. 20-27.