Still not a word out of the IAEA and no countries are coming forward with new information. We compiled historical radiation readings from the region in an attempt to locate the source of the iodine leak in eastern Europe. There is not enough available data to clearly pin down a source. Factors like wind direction and topography impact where and how radiation travels. This also appears to be moving very slow. The first report is Oct. 10th in Ukraine with the last initial report being Oct 27 in Norway. The Norway spike showed on multiple radiation stations in the south and east of the country all on the same day and follows the outward pattern of readings.
One situation that is causing the data gap is the EUDEP system. Member nations report their radiation data to EUDEP. EUDEP then only provides a vague visualization map devoid of actual numerical readings for specific stations. This is creating the large gap. Member nations are collecting this information, not putting it on their websites and EUDEP is not fully sharing data with the public.
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