Moldova’s Central Election Commission confirmed on Monday the victory of President Maia Sandu’s Party of Action and Solidarity (PAS), which claimed its top priority is to fight corruption through judicial reforms.
Vietnamese authorities should immediately release journalist Dung Le Van and drop any charges against him, the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) said on Monday after police arrested the freelance reporter who covers corruption and land confiscations in his country.
The U.K.'s Metropolitan Police said on Tuesday that it seized US$250 million worth of cryptocurrency, breaking a record set just three weeks prior for the largest crypto seizure in the country and most likely in the world.
The European Commission fined last week German carmakers Volkswagen and BMW a total of 875 million euro (US$1.03 billion) for conspiring to limit the use of emissions-cleaning technology the two companies had developed.
Across the globe, law enforcement agencies have been struggling to combat ransomware, a unique form of cybercrime that has surged during the COVID-19 pandemic as large swaths of the population have adapted to work from home and office spaces have become increasingly digital, Interpol said.
It has never been more dangerous to be a journalist in Belarus, where President Alexander Lukashenko’s regime is trying to silence and suppress the independent media, reporters said at an online press conference in Minsk on Tuesday.
One in every five pounds donated to the U.K. Conservative Party in the last ten years came from people or companies with a direct stake in the housing market, according to new research from Transparency International UK.
Thousands of Georgians protested on Monday against the government, requesting the resignation of the prime minister over the death of a journalist who was beaten by an anti-LGBTQ mob last week.
The United Kingdom has long been known as a hotspot for hiding dirty money, and London has even been dubbed the money laundering capital of the world. A new report issued last week has now detailed how legal loopholes allow for money from foreign sources to fund British politics and influence elections.
In the latest episode of the high-profile case involving the Swiss pharmaceutical company Novartis, a Greek prosecutor proposed the identities of anonymous whistleblowers who accused several officials of taking bribes to be revealed.