You should read some of these articles some time. Here’s one:
This one is published by “phys.org”, instead of “m.phys.org”:
“The fluctuations we’re seeing are fractions of a percent and are not likely to radically alter any major anthropological findings,” Fischbach said.
“One of our next steps is to look into the isotopes used medically to see if there are any variations that would lead to overdosing or underdosing in radiation treatments, but there is no cause for alarm at this point. What is key here is that what was thought to be a constant actually varies and we’ve discovered a periodic oscillation where there shouldn’t be one.”
“Jenkins and Fischbach suggest that the changes in the decay rates are due to interactions with solar neutrinos, nearly weightless particles created by nuclear reactions within the sun’s core that travel almost at the speed of light. It is estimated that about 60 billion solar neutrinos pass through a person’s fingernail every second, but they are so weakly reactive that they pass right through the body without disturbing or changing anything, Jenkins said.”
“We haven’t known the solar neutrino to interact significantly with anything, but it fits with the evidence we’ve gathered as the likely source of these fluctuations,” he said."
But most importantly is this sentence: “The team reported in the journal Astroparticle Physics that the decay rate for both isotopes varies in a 33-day recurring pattern, which they attribute to the rotation rate of the sun’s core.”
The one thing about a nice 33-day recurring pattern is that a million of these patterns averages out to a nice constant number…