We were there as thousands of protestors flooded London's streets, calling for Cameron's resignation after he admitted he'd had shares in his dad's offshore fund.
The Panama Papers have turned everyone's attention to fighting offshore bank accounts and shell companies — but it's not an easy problem to fix.
We asked tax experts whether the outrage generated by the revelation British Prime Minister David Cameron held shares in an offshore fund co-run by his father was justified.
Come with me, to a land where rich bastards are accountable for their moral bankruptcy.
Britain owes the world its anger over the Panama Papers, so here's why I called a demonstration outside Downing Street this weekend.
In his fifth public statement in the four days since the Panama Papers story broke, British PM David Cameron has finally acknowledged that he once had shares in his late father's offshore trust.
The Panama Papers have brought overdue attention to the fact the UK has harbored money laundering for years through lax oversight and easily acquired investor visas.
World governments clearly have the tools to track the money flowing into offshore tax havens. Yet somehow regulators don't have enough information to crack down on wealthy folks illegally evading taxes.
We spoke to tax expert Richard Murphy about how the activities revealed by the Mossack Fonseca leak couldn't have happened without good old British offshore tax havens.
Canada's Minister of National Revenue wants access to the 2.6 terabytes of data on offshore bank accounts, as the Royal Bank rejects the idea it had any hand in tax avoidance or nefarious deeds.
The British prime minister's family finances are receiving unflattering scrutiny after a trove of internal Mossack Fonseca documents detailed his father's offshore banking activity.
Heydon Prowse, the documentary maker behind The Town That Took On The Taxman, explains his plan to force the UK government to change tax law.