"The Laundromat" is based on the true story of Mossack Fonseca, the law firm at the heart of the Panama Papers, who have sued Netflix for defamation over the movie. But how close is the film to the real events?
Clients quickly began firing off emails demanding to know what information was compromised.
The earliest instance of Trump's name appearing in the Panama Papers details a condo sale at the Trump Palace in New York.
Trump and associates' murky financial dealings deserve greater scrutiny.
The database provides names, banks, trusts and other entities participating in offshore tax shelters.
The general prosecutor said the sources of the report were too obscure to be trustworthy.
Known more for his extreme reclusiveness than his distaste for taxes, the late filmmaker is a good example of why people turn to tax shelters.
No arrests were made during the 27-hour operation.
Panama's attorney general is searching for any evidence of illegal activities.
Most of the wealthiest clients are passing up Panama and going to the world's biggest banks.
The co-editor-in-chief of the German newspaper that broke the story said he did not know exactly where his team's source got the information.
The Nigerian commodities billionaire has been linked to at least four offshore shell companies.
The Panama Papers reportedly reveal how a wealthy art-dealing family concealed the painting's ownership.
The release of the Panama Papers on Sunday showed how the rich and politically connected stash their wealth.
The Russian president said he is "proud" of his implicated friend.
The fallout of the Panama Papers scandal continues with big names implicated.
President Juan Carlos Varela is frustrated at other countries stigmatizing Panama.
The leak provoked a global uproar over the hiding of wealth via offshore banking devices.
Mossack Fonseca didn't realise the bank's connection to Pyongyang.
Both fall into the "morally wrong" category, but what is legal/illegal?