Lessons from the learning curve involved in big journalistic collaborations and data projects like ICIJ's Offshore Leaks.
Tax authorities in the U.S., Britain, and Australia announced they are working with a gigantic cache of leaked data that may be the beginnings of one of the largest tax investigations in history.
de las preguntas más recurrentes que recibimos estos días es la siguiente: ¿Cómo habéis logrado que 86 periodistas de todo el mundo trabajaran juntos?
For one Offshore Leaks reporter the data was daunting, but reporting at home was even more challenging.
One of the most frequent questions people ask us these days is “How in the world did you get 86 journalists to work together?”
At ICIJ we collaborate on “deep dive” stories that cross borders, then release our findings to media partners without cost. Here's how we choose which reporters to work with, and the organizations to publish the finished work.
Germany’s top finance official says offshore reports could spur action.
The Council of the European Union calls for efforts “to combat tax fraud and tax evasion” and announces the council’s presidency plans to ask ICIJ to supply EU member states with the ‘offshore leaks’ names.
One of the many reactions from our series on offshore tax havens has been government agencies from Germany, Greece, South Korea, Canada and the U.S. asking for access to the 2.5 million files that form the basis of our reporting.
British tax authorities identify over 100 people who benefit from offshore financial structures, as well as more than 200 accountants, lawyers and other middlemen.
The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists has just launched the next part of our multi-year project aimed at stripping away the biggest mystery associated with tax havens: the owners of anonymous companies.
Investigative reporting is expensive, time-consuming, and risky. We should know -- we're revealing a world that’s dominated by the rich and powerful.
ICIJ's revelations about offshore finance secrecy prompt the British government to investigate any abuses revealed involving sham nominee directors.
The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists today launches the first part of a multi-year project aimed at stripping away the biggest mystery associated with tax havens: the owners of anonymous companies.
Offshore tax havens enable arms dealing, child pornography, insider trading, embezzlement, political bribery and money laundering. Help ICIJ shine a light on these illicit global networks.
Caterpillar Inc.’s top executive vows to campaign on U.S. government debt. But he doesn't mention claims that the company may have contributed to the federal debt by using offshore tax havens to dodge U.S. taxes.
The ICIJ’s Sheila Coronel shares how to investigate illicit money trails ahead of her Tracking Corruption Internationally presentation at the 2012 IRE conference.
New database documents 150 major corruption cases between 1980 and 2011, detailing how major financial institutions played a role in allowing kleptocrats to spirit money out of their countries.
The layers of secrecy linked to offshore tax havens is helping corruption "on a massive scale". We're taking a hard look.
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