The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists is a global network of 267 investigative journalists in 100 countries who collaborate on in-depth investigative stories.
You can also get to know them in our monthly Meet the Investigators series.
Irish member Colm Keena has been covering business and political corruption for decades, and most recently worked with ICIJ on a story about one of Ireland’s most notorious crime gangs.
New committee members to continue the expansion of the consortium, after more than 70 journalists added to the network over the past five years.
In this month's episode of Meet the Investigators, we speak with Namini Wijedasa, deputy editor of investigations at The Sunday Times in Sri Lanka.
Q&A: Despite facing constant harassment, threats and opposition, pioneering journalist Gwen Lister tells ICIJ that she never lost sight of her mission as an “activist journalist.”
ICIJ partners in the region endured surveillance, raids, exile, smear campaigns by top politicians, laws targeting independent media and more.
Immediately after the blockbuster exposé was published, officials around the world responded with crackdowns, fiery denials and denouncements, and personal attacks.
ICIJ's Chilean member Francisca Skoknic shares stories about investigating notorious dictator Pinochet and his offshore companies, as well as the behind-the-scenes work that goes into the innovative news messenger platform, LaBot.
The new members have worked on several recent ICIJ projects, and boost the consortium's global coverage with the addition of five new countries.
ICIJ member Roman Anin, founder of the investigative outlet, says his team will continue their work despite the legal assault, which he predicted would occur ahead of upcoming elections.
The tax haven is the first European Union member to be greylisted by the Financial Action Task Force, a move that ICIJ member Jacob Borg says has been a long time coming.
In this month's Meet the Investigators, Marian Wilkinson talks with ICIJ about going the extra mile on her stories, finding structure in documents, and the power of journalism to hold the powerful to account.
To mark the 10th anniversary of the Arab Spring, ICIJ hosted a panel of journalists to discuss the current state of press freedom in the MENA region, what can be done to combat threats and how global collaborations help free press thrive.
In this month's Meet the Investigators, Barbara Maseda tells of the challenges of finding data and documents in Cuba, a country where journalists are threatened and harassed and where information is kept hidden away.
ICIJ partners have had to innovate and adapt how they uncover critical information on the crisis, while calling for more government transparency.
In her new book, reporter Marian Wilkinson uncovers the network of politicians, business leaders and others who have wielded huge influence over Australia’s climate policy for more than two decades.
ICIJ member Moussa Aksar was fined more than $2,100 following a complaint by one of the subjects of his investigation into a military procurement scandal.
To mark World Press Freedom Day 2021, ICIJ hosted a virtual conversation on the current state of press freedom, what we can do to combat threats and how global collaborations help free press thrive.
In this special fifth Panama Papers anniversary edition of Meet the Investigators, Iceland's Jóhannes Kristjansson relives an infamous TV interview and shares insights on telling stories from the heart.
Investigative reporter Roman Anin was reportedly taken in for questioning following a raid on his apartment by Russia's Federal Security Service.
Syed Nazakat operates India’s first data-driven website dedicated to healthcare reporting, where he and his team have been on the frontline of reporting on COVID-19.
Yi-Shan Chen, ICIJ's member from Taiwan, witnessed the power of information through martial law and the Tiananmen Square protests. Now, as a journalist, she aims to harness that power for the people.
A top court found the news outlet responsible for some readers' comments on its website. Then readers came to the rescue.
Publisher Moussa Aksar was targeted as his reporting on millions in disappearing defense spending was submitted in a request to force a government inquiry.
Danish reporter Eva Jung uncovered Denmark’s biggest money laundering scandal, and brought that expertise to bear on our most recent investigation, the FinCEN Files.