Watch Euronews live stream
The inquiry committee will have 65 members and will report back in one year
The Lionel Messi tax fraud trial concluded on Friday with a verdict expected to be delivered at the beginning of next week.
Wealthy Latin Americans are using secretive, tax-free New Zealand and trusts to help channel cash around the world, according to a report based on leaks of the so-called Panama Papers.
In this week’s edition of Europe Weekly: MEPs back a new law to share air passenger data between EU countries; the European Parliament vows to get
Panama Papers leak has dominated the news headlines over the past week with new names and details emerging every day. I'm off to film
EU regulators have called on major multinationals to be more transparent in their tax dealings. The European Commission, the bloc’s executive arm
Cellist Sergei Roldugin says he uses the cash to support Russian music and cultural projects
German finance minister Wolfgang Schäuble, has waded into the Panama Papers controversy by suggesting that offshore registers should be created that name company owners which are then shared internati
UK PM vows to learn the lessons of the last week
Iceland’s government survived a no confidence vote on Friday. It was put forward by the opposition after revelations from the leaked “Panama Papers”
The new prime minister of Iceland, Sigurdur Ingi Johannsson, has formed his Cabinet. The handover from the previous cabinet took place at two State
Over recent years after the 2008 financial crisis the some of the world’s biggest banks paid billions in fines for helping wealthy clients evade
The Prime Minister of Iceland’s office has issued a press release stating that prime minister Sigmundur David Gunnlaugsson has not resigned. Rather
British Prime Minister David Cameron has denied he or his family gain any additional income from offshore funds. #panamapapers leak spells the 'end
He was elected as head of FIFA with a promise to clean up football’s world governing body. Yet files seen by the Guardian newspapers in the Panama
How a year-long investigation by some 370 journalists from nearly 80 countries unveiled the secret financial dealings of the world's rich and powerful.