A global investigation into one of the greatest crises mankind has ever faced. Can we roll back global warming?
Two former Border Patrol agents who investigators suspect committed some of the more brazen acts of smuggling-related corruption at the border in recent years have been arrested and jailed in Mexico, the United States authorities said Monday.
Entrenched corruption at a sprawling, sophisticated corporation that externally embraced the nostrums of a transparent global marketplace built on legitimate transactions.
In 2000 the World Bank approved millions in financing for a massive oil drilling and pipeline project between Chad and Cameroon, two countries plagued by poverty and corruption. Ten years on, what has become of the “model” oil for development project?
For years corporate corruption has thrived as an open secret in this poor congested nation, a force as destructive as the cyclones that ravage the coastline and the arsenic that poisons people’s drinking wells. Bangladesh’s newly elected government has taken its first high-profile swipe at the problem.
International bribery. It’s a trillion dollars a year, with corporations on one side, heads of state on the other. And it thrives in an invisible world.
Last year, Albert Jack Stanley, the former CEO of KBR, pleaded guilty to bribery for masterminding the payment of more than $180 million to Nigerian officials.
Don Hewitt was not just the creator of 60 Minutes, but much of the grammar of television news.
From the time of World War I until the early 1970s, the U.S. disposed of tons of chemical weapons in the ocean.
Should food be genetically modified or grown from heirloom seeds? Produced on large industrial farms or organic community-owned lots? These questions lie at the heart of many, sometimes fierce, debates—in political committees, on university campuses, and in cafes and homes. But I have never heard of anyone being killed during these disputes in the U.S.