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Please forward this error screen to sharedip-1666227144. Panama Papers is an unprecedented investigation that reveals the offshore links of some of the globe’s most prominent figures. The trove of documents is likely the biggest leak of inside information in history. It includes nearly 40 years of data from a little-known but powerful law firm based in Panama.
That firm, Mossack Fonseca, has offices in more than 35 locations around the globe, and is one of the world’s top creators of shell companies, the corporate structures that can be used to hide ownership of assets. The data includes emails, financial spreadsheets, passports and corporate records revealing the secret owners of bank accounts and companies in 21 offshore jurisdictions, including Nevada, Hong Kong and the British Virgin Islands. ICIJ’s data and research unit indexed, organized and analyzed the 2. 6 terabytes of data that make up the leak, using collaborative platforms to communicate and share documents with journalists working in 25 languages in nearly 80 countries. Contain details on more than 214,000 offshore entities connected to people in more than 200 countries and territories. Show company owners in billionaires, sports stars, drug smugglers and fraudsters. 12 current and former world leaders.
Among them: the prime ministers of Iceland and Pakistan, the president of Ukraine, and the king of Saudi Arabia. 2 billion in transactions secretly shuffled through banks and shadow companies by associates of Russian President Vladimir Putin. Include the names of at least 33 people and companies blacklisted by the U. Show how major banks have driven the creation of hard-to-trace companies in offshore havens. 15,000 offshore companies for their customers through Mossack Fonseca.
As ANCIR started researching, it discovered data disclosing 40 years of service from Mossack Fonseca stretching from Uganda to Namibia to Sierra Leone. The company’s questionable dealings is already well known after being exposed by investigative journalists such as Ken Silverstein. Angola’s Sovereign Wealth Fund, to mention a few. Further explosive stories from Zimbabwe, Kenya, South Africa and Nigeria will follow this week. But the data revealed something far more insidious than a willingness to look past illegal activities. 275 million for securing Algerian oil and gas contracts for Italian energy company Saipem, writes Will Fitzgibbon. Mais on ignorait jusqu’ici par quels moyens le contact avait été noué entre la firme française et les autorités maliennes.