Before you label me as a tin-foil hat wearer, consider the following:
Live records for multiple radiation monitoring stations near the border of Indiana and Michigan have shown radiation levels as high as 7,139 counts per minute (CPM). The level varied between 2,000 CPM and 7,000 CPM for several hours early this morning (EST).
Normal radiation levels are between 5 and 60 CPM, and any readings above 100 CPM should be considered unusual and trigger an alert, according to information listed on the RadNet website (at EPA.gov)
Digital Journal reported earlier today that near the Indiana & Michigan borders Geiger detectors from the EPA & Black Cat were showing insanely elevated radiation levels. They quickly changed their story fundamentally, but not before I went OCD on it (see also my username). I personally conversed with the NRC today as well as the Hazmat response Captain for the Indiana State Police.
Here is a quick pic, before it was redacted / “corrected”. Notice it is NOT the EPA’s RadNet open-air detector in Fort Wayne, but another privately run detector near South Bend, owned by Radiation Network:
They then “made a correction “and called it a false alarm, claiming that their “false alarm” was also the same cause for Black Cat… but what about the EPA’s federal detectors, the ones that don’t use the same information streams as RadiationNetwork? Read on:
EPA’s “near-realtime” open-air geiger counter for Ft Wayne Indiana no longer shows live data but cuts off May 19th. This morning, it didn’t (hence the basis for this comment), but by using the EPA.gov RADNET query tool, WE CAN STILL PULL THE DATA UP as in this screenshot
Want more? The area of interest isn’t very far away from this strange event that just happened the other day where no fault line is present.
More? The DOD owns about 130,000 acres of land right in that immediate area.