Mysterious radiation leak, 100x larger than Fukushima disaster, traced to Russian facility Russia’s state-owned nuclear corporation Rosatom denies the allegations.

More on the Ruthenium-106 DISASTER of 2017. The northern hemisphere is now becoming toxic – THE ENTIRE NORTHERN HEMISPHERE.. ARE YOU HEARING ME???????

They are STILL after 30 years dumping directly, via a pipline running into the open bottom of the North Sea, raw curium (uranium and its daughters and actinides) waste WITH NO PRE-processing direct from Windscale nuclear research site in the city of Seascale, UK – now renamed Sellafield.. don’t even get me started, this is a separate article on its’ own merit.. WTF! 😵😠😡💩

BIG THINK – online magazine

  • The nuclear leak occurred in 2017 and was recorded by scientists in multiple European countries.

  • No nation or organization has ever claimed responsibility for the leak, which, while massive, is not believed to have harmed anyone.

  • The new study used more than 1,300 measurements to trace the likely source of the leak to the Urals region of Russia, where lies the Mayak nuclear complex.

    In October 2017, a massive cloud of nuclear radiation floated over Europe, releasing into the atmosphere between 30 and 100 times more radiation than that of the Fukushima accident in Japan in 2011. The source of the leak has remained a mystery, as no nation or organization has yet claimed responsibility. Now, a new study claims to have traced the source of the leak to the Mayak nuclear facility in southern Russia.

    The nuclear leak was first recorded on October 2, 2017, when a team of Italian scientists recorded unusually high levels of a radioactive isotope called ruthenium-106 over Milan. Hours later, scientists in the Czech Republic, Austria, Norway, and, soon after, five other countries issued alerts after detecting high levels of ruthenium-106. It soon became clear that a nuclear accident had occurred somewhere in Eurasia — analyses of the ruthenium-106 suggested it was released “at an advanced stage in the reprocessing of nuclear fuel,” says the new study. This claim was supported by the fact that ruthenium-106 was the only radioactive substance recorded.

    Fortunately, the radiation wasn’t dangerous to humans. The Institute for Radiological Protection and Nuclear Safety wrote in 2017 that the “concentration levels of ruthenium-106 in the air that have been recorded in Europe and especially in France are of no consequence for human health and for the environment,” but it added that conditions could be dangerous close to the accident site.

    The question was: where’s that?

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