The Guardian is a British daily broadsheet newspaper.  It was founded in 1821 and has published many significant investigations that has earned it acclaim around the world. It is owned and run by the Guardian Media Group, which also publish it's Sunday sister, the Observer. Read Duncan's articles below.

Jailed property man hid his assets in offshore network during divorce

An investigation by ICIJ and the Guardian reveals web of offshore companies used by jailed businessman Scot Young to conceal his wealth from divorce proceedings.

By Duncan Campbell & Craig Shaw

04 April 2013 | Click here to read more

Waves of smuggled Russian cigarettes flood Europe

Western authorities are alarmed by cut-price illicit tobacco trade from Baltic enclave.

20 October, 2008

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Operation Ore flawed by fraud

The high-profile crackdown on internet child porn has claimed lives and destroyed reputations. But fresh evidence says the police got it wrong,

19 April 2007

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The Ricin Ring that never was

The collapse of the Ricin Ring trial has exposed the deception behind attempts to link al-Qaida to a 'poison attack' on London.

14 April, 2005

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When spies fall out

European parliament will vote to finalise a report that condemns the use of the British and American-run "Echelon" international communications surveillance system as a breach of privacy, sovereignty and human rights

3 July 2001

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The spy in your server

There is no hiding place on the net as governments around the world chase your data.

10 August, 2000

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Computing that doesn't compute

Hire in some hi-tech firm, sack government staff - and queue for your passport for days.

22 June, 1999

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Britain and US spy on world

Big Brother satellites over Indian and Pacific oceans intercept Internet, fax and phone messages.

with Mark Honigsbaum

23 May, 1999

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Cyber Sillies

Duncan Campbell unearths the real mistake which plastered British MI6 officers' names all over the world.

20 May, 1999

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"I fear for my life," says renegade MI6 spy

Former MI6 agent, Richard Tomlinson, on Government allegations that he leaked the names of over 100 spies.

16 May 1999

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Reading this open book of British spies

I can now scroll through the 115 senior names on the MI6 staff list.

May 14, 1999

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Great idea - hide it

Britain has often led the world in computing - then lost its edge. GCHQ dismissed the code that drives deals on the internet.

6 May, 1999

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Cave in on key measure

Blair has given civil servants and computer experts until April 1 to suggest alternative ways for police and security agencies to monitor the net.

18 March, 1999

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So where do you want to spy today?

A new imaging service is due to be launched next week on the internet, courtesy of American and Russian military sites.

18 June, 1998

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Have a hammy Christmas

What do you give a nerd who has everything? How about a recording of endless numbers transmitted by radio stations that don't officially exist?

18 December, 1997

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Coded Message

This week, the Government rushed out its long-awaited guidelines for privacy online.

30 April, 1998

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More Naked Gun than Top Gun

The cream of US military intelligence had their bungled attempt to prosecute a bedroom hacker thrown out by a British court. Why are the are the spooks firing blanks in the info-war.

26 November, 1997

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Shetland Showdown

The Great Shetland Web squabble ended on Tuesday afternoon in the Court of Session in Edinburgh as it began - at heart a row between two far north islanders, one of whom in the end preferred going out on his boat to making the long trip south.

12 November, 1997

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Hypocritic Oaths

Medical records have lost their way, as moves towards central database leave patients' records vulnerable to "serious and large scale violations of privacy."

5 November, 1997

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Europe Spikes Spooks' email eavesdrop bid

US and British intelligence agencies received a major blow last week, when the EC urged governments to introduce uniform and effective encryption standards to protect communications on the Internet.

15 October, 1997

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Cops call the shots

Police intelligence systems are gathering information on who we are, who we phone and where we go - and they don't even need a warrant.

24 September, 1997

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Not so smart after all

Chips used in the Mondex electronic cash card system can be cracked, a leaked bank report reveals.

24 September, 1997

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Hiding from the spies in the sky

India's nuclear test, followed last week by Pakistan's retaliatory explosions, surprised the spooks running the world's most sophisticated spy satellites. Images from space used to provide advance warnings, but not anymore.

04 July, 1997

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