Splitting Mass Spectra and Muon g-2 in Higgs-Anomaly Mediation

Splitting Mass Spectra and Muon in Higgs-Anomaly Mediation

Wen Yin Department of Physics, Tohoku University,
Sendai, Miyagi 980-8578, Japan
Norimi Yokozaki Department of Physics, Tohoku University,
Sendai, Miyagi 980-8578, Japan
Abstract

We propose a scenario where only the Higgs multiplets have direct couplings to a supersymmetry (SUSY) breaking sector. The standard model matter multiplets as well as the gauge multiples are sequestered from the SUSY breaking sector; therefore, their masses arise via anomaly mediation at the high energy scale with a gravitino mass of  TeV. Due to renormalization group running effects from the Higgs soft masses, the masses of the third generation sfermions become (10) TeV at the low energy scale, while the first and second generation sfermion masses are (0.1 - 1) TeV, avoiding the tachyonic slepton problem and flavor changing neutral current problem. With the splitting mass spectrum, the muon anomaly is explained consistently with the observed Higgs boson mass of 125 GeV. Moreover, the third generation Yukawa couplings are expected to be unified in some regions.

1 Introduction

The low-energy supersymmetry (SUSY) is one of the leading candidates for the physics beyond the standard model (SM), and provides attractive features. The Higgs potential is stabilized against quadratic divergences. Three SM gauge couplings unify at around  GeV in the minimal extension, so-called the minimal supersymmetric standard model (MSSM). This fact suggests the existence of the grand unified theory (GUT), leading to a natural explanation of the charge quantization.

With a discovery of the Higgs boson with a mass of 125 GeV [1], it tours out that a rather large radiative correction from scalar tops (stops) to the Higgs boson mass is required [2, 3, 4, 5, 6], since its mass is predicted to be smaller than boson mass at the tree level in the MSSM. In the absence of a larger trilinear coupling of the stops, the stop mass is expected to be as large as  TeV. This is not very encouraging since it seems difficult to be consistent with another important motivation for the low-energy SUSY: the observed anomaly of the muon anomalous magnetic moment (muon ).

The muon , , is measured very precisely at the Brookhaven E821 experiment [7, 8], which is deviated from the SM prediction at the level more than 3 [9, 10]. In order to resolve the discrepancy, the additional contribution to of is required. In the MSSM, if the smuons and chargino/neutralino are as light as (100) GeV for , the SUSY contribution to the muon is large enough and the anomaly is explained [11, 12, 13]. However, this clearly implies a tension: the observed Higgs boson mass suggests the heavy SUSY particles while the muon anomaly suggests the light SUSY particles, which arouses us to construct a non-trivial model.

In fact, there are ways suggested to resolve the tension:

  • New contributions to the Higgs boson mass: if there is an additional contribution to the Higgs boson mass, the SUSY particles are not necessarily heavy. In this case, the anomaly of the muon is explained by the contributions from the fairly light SUSY particles. For instance, SUSY models with vector-like matter multiplets [14, 15, 16, 17], the large trilinear coupling of the stop [18, 19], or an extra gauge interaction [20] can accommodate both the observed Higgs boson mass and muon anomaly.111 In Ref. [21], it has been shown that in the next-minimal supersymmetric standard model, the enhancement of the Higgs boson mass can be also applied to large region once taking into account radiative corrections. This is favored by the muon explanation.

  • Splitting masses for weakly interacting SUSY particles and strongly interacting ones: with GUT breaking effects, it is possible to obtain light masses for the weakly interacting SUSY particles and heavy masses for the strongly interacting ones. This can be done for example in gauge mediation models with light colored and heavy non-colored messengers [22, 23, 24, 25], or with the slepton multiplets embedded in extended SUSY multiplets at the messenger scale [26].

  • Splitting masses for the first two and third generation sfermions: instead of the splitting mass spectra for the strongly and weakly interacting SUSY particles, the sfermion masses can be split as in the case of SM fermions. With small masses for the first two generation sfermions of  TeV and the large masses for the third generation sfermions of  TeV, the tension between the Higgs boson mass of 125 GeV and the muon anomaly is resolved [27].

In this paper, we proposed a scenario with the splitting mass spectra corresponding to the case (c).222 See also e.g. Refs. [28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37] for other attempts to resolve the tension based on high energy models. The splitting masses among the first two and third generation sfermions are naturally obtained by renormalization group (RG) running effects from Higgs soft masses [38], if the squared values of the Higgs soft masses are negative. On the other hand, gaugino masses are generated by anomaly mediation [39, 40] with the gravitino mass of  TeV. In our setup, the third generation sfermions have masses of  TeV, while the first/second generation sfermions have masses of  TeV without inducing the flavor changing neutral current (FCNC) problem.

The rest of the paper is organized as follows. In Sec. 2, we explain the setup of our model, based on the anomaly mediation. Only Higgs multiples couple to a SUSY breaking sector, which does not introduce the flavor changing neutral current problem. In Sec 3. we describe the mechanism for splitting mass spectra of first two generation and the third generation. Then, we show the consistent regions with the muon and the stop mass of  TeV. The unification of Yukawa couplings is also discussed. Finally, section 4 is devoted to the conclusion and discussions.

2 Higgs-anomaly mediation

We first explain the setup of our model. In our model, only the Higgs multiplets have direct couplings to a SUSY breaking field at the tree level. The other sparticle masses are generated radiatively via anomaly mediation effects and RG running effects from the Higgs soft masses. The Kälher potential is given by

(1)

where is the reduced Planck mass, is a SUSY breaking field, and is a MSSM chiral superfield. It is assumed that the vacuum expectation value (VEV) of is much smaller than . The SUSY is broken by the -term of , , where is the gravitino mass. Here, contains direct couplings of the Higgs multiplets to the SUSY breaking field :

(2)

where and are the up-type and down-type Higgs, respectively; is a coefficient of , which is taken as a free parameter but is assumed to be positive. For simplicity, we assume and have the common coupling to .333 If the soft masses of the up and down-type Higgs are not the same, the RG running may give non-negligible contributions to the soft mass parameters via gauge interactions. This may be justified if and are embedded into a same GUT multiplet of . In the case , the above Kähler potential takes a sequestered form [39], i.e., the MSSM fields do not have direct couplings to at the tree level. In this case a sfermion mass is

(3)

where is an anomalous dimension defined by ; () is a gauge (Yukawa) coupling; () is a beta-function of (); is a renormalization scale. Notice that the masses of the first and second generation sleptons are inevitably tachyonic, since the beta-functions for the and gauge couplings are positive and Yukawa couplings are negligibly small [39]. This problem is called the tachyonic slepton problem.

However, in our setup, the Higgs multiplets have soft masses of  TeV from for  TeV, which play significant roles in low-energy SUSY mass spectra via the RG running: the tachyonic slepton problem is avoided and the masses of the third generation sfermions including the stops become  TeV if the Higgs soft mass squared is negative and is large.

It is also assumed that there are no direct couplings between gauge field strength superfields and the SUSY breaking field, which may originate from the fact that is charged under a symmetry in the hidden sector. Gaugino masses vanish at the tree level and are generated radiatively from anomaly mediation [39, 40]:

(4)

where , and are the bino, wino and gluino, respectively; and , and are the gauge coupling constants of , and .444 The normalization of is taken to be consistent with GUT. These masses are expected to be  TeV.

So far, the parameters of our model are summarized as

(5)

where the boundary condition of the soft SUSY breaking parameters is set at  GeV ; , where and are the soft masses for the up-type Higgs and down-type Higgs, respectively. We fix sign() to be positive in the following discussions since we are interested in regions consistent with the muon experiment. In the parameter space of our interest, the typical values for and are  TeV and  TeV, respectively, with .

3 Splitting mass spectra and the muon

Next, we explain how the mass hierarchy between the first/second and third generation sfermions are obtained. As noted in [38], the hierarchical mass spectrum is realized when are negative and large. Contributions from one-loop renormalization group equations (RGEs) raise the third generation sfermion masses via terms proportional to the squared of the Yukawa couplings:

(6)

where and are the doublet squark and slepton of the third generation; , and are the right-handed stop, sbottom and stau, respectively; is the top Yukawa coupling; and . The contributions from Eq. (6) dominate those from anomaly mediation. After solving RGEs, the third generation sfermions obtain masses of  TeV at the low energy scale for  TeV.

In addition to the contributions from anomaly mediation, the sfermions of the first two generations also obtain masses from and via the RG running, though they are suppressed, compared to those of the third generation sfermions. This is because one-loop terms in RGEs are proportional to the squared of the first/second generation Yukawa couplings, and gauge interaction terms are at the two-loop level. As a consequence, the sfermion mass spectrum at the low energy scale becomes automatically hierarchical. Note that the tachyonic slepton masses are avoided due to negative terms involving and terms involving the Yukawa coupling squares and in beta-functions at the two-loop level:

(7)

where and

(8)
Figure 1: RG runnings of soft SUSY breaking masses as functions of the renormalization scale . The runnings of the first generation sfermion masses are shown in the left panel, and those of the third generation sfermion masses and Higgs soft masses are shown in the right panel. We take  TeV, , and  GeV. Here, and  GeV.

In Fig. 1, we show the RG running of soft mass parameters for and . Here and hereafter, we take  [41] and  GeV [42]. In the left panel, the runnings of the first generation sfermion masses are shown. The runnings of the third generation sfermion masses and the Higgs soft masses are shown in the right panel. One can see that the masses of the first generation sfermions at the low energy scale are -1) TeV, avoiding the tachyonic masses for the sleptons ( and ). On the other hand, the masses for the third generation sfermions including the stop masses grow rapidly as decreases, and they reach to  TeV at the low energy scale.

In our setup, for the successful electroweak symmetry breaking (EWSB) with , the -term has to be large as  TeV and , which is required to avoid the tachyonic mass for the CP-odd Higgs. The latter condition can be satisfied only when the bottom- and tau- Yukawa couplings, and , are large enough, which enters beta-functions for and as

(9)

The absolute value of the negative decreases more than that of for large and , if is larger than . In our model, this is achieved with a large , since the bottom Yukawa coupling gets larger with threshold corrections [43, 44],

(10)

where is a bottom quark mass; is a VEV of the down-type Higgs; () is the mass of the lighter (heavier) sbottom; is a loop function,

(11)

Notice that the bottom Yukawa is enhanced when is negative for the fixed , while the SUSY contribution to the muon is positive when is positive. In our case, both and can be satisfied since the anomaly induced gaugino masses are proportional to the functions of the corresponding gauge couplings. Note that the threshold correction to , , improves the unification of the Yukawa couplings.

Figure 2: Contours of the stop mass in unit of GeV and on - plane for 100 (top-left), 120 (top-right), 140 (bottom-left), 160  TeV (bottom-right). In the red (green) region, the muon is explained at 1 (2) level.
Figure 3: Contours of the up-type squark mass in unit of GeV on - plane for 100 (top-left), 120 (top-right), 140 (bottom-left), 160 TeV (bottom-right).
Figure 4: The unification of the Yukawa couplings is demonstrated on - plane. In the left panel (right panel), the contours of () are shown. We take  TeV.

Muon

In the typical parameter space of our model, the SUSY contribution to the muon , , is dominated by the bino-(L-smuon)-(R-smuon), where L and R represent the left-handed and right-handed, respectively. This contribution is given by [13]

(12)

where is the muon mass; is the mass of the L-smuon (R-smuon); is a loop function with . Here, and are two-loop corrections: is the correction to the muon Yukawa coupling [45],

(13)

which is positive and can become as large as , and is a leading logarithmic correction from QED [46], where is the fine-structure constant and is a smuon mass scale. The SUSY contribution to is enhanced with the large and light smuons, which is the character of our model.

In Fig. 2, we show the contours of the stop mass defined by and the regions consistent with the muon . The horizontal (vertical) axis shows , where . The SUSY mass spectra and are calculated using SuSpect 2.43 [47] with modifications to include in Eq. (12) and the effects of the muon Yukawa coupling on RG equations. In the red (green) regions, the muon is explained at 1 level. As a reference value, we quote [9]

(14)

where is the experimental value [7, 8] and is a SM prediction. In those regions, the stop mass is as large as 11 - 17 TeV. In the shaded regions, the L-selectron () or R-selectron () is the lightest SUSY particle (LSP), and these regions are considered to be excluded. The regions with  GeV,  GeV 555 Here, the cuts,  GeV and  GeV, are chosen for the convenience of the numerical calculations. or the unsuccessful EWSB are dropped.

In Fig. 3, we show the contours of the up-type squark mass (), which is the lightest squark in most of the parameter space. The mass of the up-type squark lies in the range of 1000 - 2500 GeV in the region consistent the muon at 1 level, depending on the gravitino mass. The gaugino masses at the SUSY mass scale of TeV are

(15)

for . In most of the parameter space, the lightest SUSY particle (LSP) is the wino-like neutralino, whose mass is almost degenerate with that of the lightest chargino due to large -term of  TeV. The mass difference dominantly comes from W/Z boson loops, which tours out to be about  [48]. This chargino is searched at the LHC using a disappearing-track, which leads to a constraint on the mass to be larger than 270 GeV with the cross section estimated assuming the direct production [49].666 This wino-like neutralino is difficult to become a dominant component of dark matter in the parameter region of our interest, since the constraint from the indirect detection utilizing -ray is severe [50]. In the regions where the L/R selectron is the LSP, even if the selectron is unstable with an -parity violation, a LHC constraint of multi-lepton final states [51] is severe; therefore, these regions are probably excluded.

Yukawa unification

In our model, and are nearly degenerated at  GeV in some regions of the parameter space. Furthermore, one can find a region where even the three Yukawa couplings, , and , are nearly degenerated. The unification of the Yukawa couplings at is demonstrated in Fig. 4. Motivated by the GUT, the contours of is shown in the left panel, while in the right panel motivated by the GUT. Here, and are evaluated at . The unification can be achieved at % level with the help of in Eq. (10).

Parameters Point I Point II Point III Point IV
(TeV) 120 140 98 150
(GeV)
48 46.7 48.2 46.5
Particles Mass (GeV) Mass (GeV) Mass (GeV) Mass (GeV)
2550 2930 2120 3120
1830 - 2110 2240 - 2470 1440 - 1730 2420 - 2640
  (TeV) 13.1, 12.5 13.1, 12.6 12.1, 11.7 13.5, 12.9
(TeV) 14.2, 13.4 14.2, 13.5 13.0, 12.4 14.6, 13.8
/ 378 440 311 470
1100 1290 896 1380
549, 682 485, 586 619, 630 481, 558
609, 778 544, 680 671, 729 539, 657
(TeV) 11.4, 8.0 11.1, 7.8 10.8, 7.6 11.3, 7.9
 (TeV) 10.9 10.7 9.7 11.2
127.3 125.1 125.1 125.0
(TeV) 25.8 25.8 24.3 26.5
18.6 18.1 21.8 17.2
Table 1: Mass spectra in sample points.

Fcnc

One might worry about the flavor violating sfermion masses induced by the Yukawa couplings and large . In fact, the generated flavor violating masses are not so large but not negligibly small. Using the leading log approximation, an off-diagonal element of the sfermion mass matrix is estimated as

(16)

in the super-CKM basis with . Here, is a typical squark mass. Thus,

(17)

which is consistent with the constraint from  [52].

Mass spectra

Finally we show some mass spectra in our model parameter space (Table 1), where (mass eigenstate) is the wino-like neutralino, is the bino-like neutralino and is the gluino. The Higgs boson mass is computed using FeynHiggs 2.12.0 [53, 54, 55, 56, 57]. In these points, the stop mass is large as 12-13 TeV while the first/second generation sfermions and gauginos are light as (0.1-1) TeV. The higgsino mass parameter, , is as large as  TeV, leading to the fine-tuning of the EWSB scale as . With the smuons of GeV and large of , the muon is explained at the 1 level.

4 Conclusion and discussion

We have proposed a scenario where only the Higgs multiplets have direct couplings to the SUSY breaking sector. The standard model matter multiplets as well as the gauge multiples do not have direct couplings to the SUSY breaking field at the classical level, and their masses are generated radiatively by anomaly mediation and Higgs loops. Due to RG running effects from the Higgs soft masses of (10) TeV, the third generation sfermions have masses of (10) TeV while the first and second generation sfermions have masses of (0.1 - 1) TeV, avoiding the tachyonic slepton problem of anomaly mediation. The hierarchy of the masses originates from the structure of the Yukawa couplings, i.e., the Yukawa couplings of the third generation are much larger than those of the first and second generations. In this case, there is no SUSY FCNC problem. The hierarchical mass spectrum allows us to explain the Higgs boson mass of  125 GeV and the observed value of the muon , simultaneously. In the whole region explaining the muon anomaly, the masses of the light squarks and gluino lies in the range smaller than 3 TeV; therefore, it is expected to be checked at the LHC Run-2 or the high luminosity LHC.

Since the gravitino is heavier than about 100 TeV, the cosmological gravitino problem is relaxed [58]. Moreover, in our setup, the SUSY breaking field is not necessarily a gauge singlet of a hidden sector symmetry; therefore, the cosmological moduli problem or Polonyi problem [59, 60, 61, 62, 63] can be avoided.

The possible drawback of our setup is the origin of the Higgs -term of  TeV with the -term of  TeV. This may be due to the fine-tuning of an ultraviolet model. Alternatively, the -term and -term may be generated by the vacuum expectation values of a -term and -term of a singlet chiral superfield a la the next-to minimal supersymmetric standard model.

Acknowledgments

We would like to thank Yutaro Shoji for collaboration at an early stage of this work. This work is supported by JSPS KAKENHI Grant Numbers JP15H05889 (N.Y.) and JP15K21733 (N.Y.).

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