In regards to the recent black hole answer. . .

“And black holes also don’t have infinite density. When we talk about a black hole, we generally mean the entire region inside the event horizon, the surface of no return–to put it another way, the region from which no light escapes. This horizon has a radius called the Schwarzschild radius, which is directly proportional to the mass of the black hole (specifically, Rs = 2GM/c², where G is the gravitational constant, M is the mass of the object, and c is the speed of light). You can calculate the Schwarzschild radius for any mass, whether it’s a black hole or not. For instance, the sun has a Schwarzschild radius of about 3 kilometers.”

If this is true, with the sun’s Schwarzchild radius being about 3 kilometers, how do we get light and radiation on Earth, if all light is sucked back in 3 Km above the sun?