The Global Muckraker
How Panama Papers changed South Korea
Scilla Alecci · April 12, 2019

We speak with Newstapa’s Boyoung Lim from South Korea about how the Panama Papers affected South Korea.

Celebrate Panama Papers impact and get a tote bag!
Gerard Ryle · April 4, 2019

I still remember this day, three years ago, when we hit publish on the Panama Papers.

How Artificial Intelligence Can Help Us Crack More Panama Papers Stories
Marina Walker Guevara · March 25, 2019

A new partnership between journalists and machine learning scientists aims to enhance the investigative reporting process. Here’s what we learned so far.

Help us create our first ICIJ tote bag
Amy Wilson-Chapman · March 21, 2019

We are all about collaboration here at the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists. Even when it comes to swag.

NepaLeaks: On the trail of money flowing from Nepal to tax havens, then back to Nepal
Scilla Alecci · March 20, 2019

Here are the top findings and cartoons from the first investigation, dubbed NepaLeaks, into how money moves from Nepal offshore.

Treaty to ‘dodge Kenyan tax’ deemed unconstitutional
Will Fitzgibbon · March 18, 2019

Kenya’s High Court has struck down a tax agreement with offshore haven Mauritius, a potentially significant precedent for other African nations’ efforts to staunch billions of dollars in lost revenue.

Tallying Panama Papers Impact, One Change At A Time
Ben Hallman · March 15, 2019

The Panama Papers offers “compelling evidence” of the global impact of investigative journalism, according to a new study by the Reuters Institute at Oxford University.

‘Sometimes the back door will get you there faster’: Reporting on the Implant Files
Martha M. Hamilton · March 12, 2019

Meet ICIJ’s Norwegian member Nina Selbo Torset who believes in saying yes to opportunities that pull you out of your comfort zone — and of checking the back door when other doors are closed.

Panama Papers trail offers hope to West African villagers seeking compensation
Will Fitzgibbon · March 11, 2019

Lawyers hope the documents will force a foreign-owned company to compensate them for alleged pollution, forced removal, health complaints and human rights violations.