AmaBhungane was tracking the Guptas long before “state capture” became part of the SA lexicon and before the #GuptaLeaks — since 2010 to be precise. See our archive of our work on the Gupta family and their relationship with former president Jacob Zuma.
Audit firm also promises independent probe, while regulator demands answers.
Intelligence boss blocked investigation, conducted campaign of intimidation, claims Inspector General.
When you next board an aircraft in Southern Africa, spare a thought for the turmoil at the Air Traffic and Navigation Services
When auditing firm Nkonki fell in the Gupta orbit via a management buyout funded by Salim Essa, things started going very right for it at Eskom.
In a fronting deal, Gupta lieutenant Salim Essa provided R107-million for the “management buyout” of a pioneering black audit firm.
How Transnet’s substitution of a Japanese locomotive with a Chinese one was helped along by – and served – the Guptas.
China South Rail – the company supplying locomotives to Transnet – wants to be exempted from its obligation to invest in the local train industry.
A joint investigation by Finance Uncovered and amaBhungane.
The British peer and anti-corruption campaigner, who spoke out against state capture, is doing business with some controversial characters.
Portuguese-based multinational Mota Engil described by competitors as the principal beneficiary of Malawi government tenders.
A top Free State official had over R25-million in properties when he died.
Capturing an Indian aviation company.
Revealed: What the Guptas did to earn their kickbacks.
Three senior SAP executives resign leaving #GuptaLeaks investigation with more questions than answers.
The focus on a breakthrough African satellite project has turned to the shady tax structuring of the companies behind it.
A break-in at the INK Centre for investigative Journalism points to a growing trend of official harassment of independent media in Botswana.
Since it bought a controlling stake in Lesotho Flour Mills for $10m in 1998, US-based Seaboard Overseas and Trading Group has not paid a dividend.
It appears that the company’s management has followed the example set by the controversial Gupta brothers and bolted for India.
In January members of the South African police found dagga worth R5-million hidden in a truck that belongs to the deputy minister’s husband.
An opposition politician has called for an investigation into alleged “collusion/collaboration” linked to the Guptas’ acquisition of mining rights.