With regards to the 'private' 60 Minutes story from 2012, if you happen to be a University of Auckland student or employee, and you agree to Screenrights Licencing terms, you can find an archived version of that 60 minutes episode, with story breakdown, at https://www.library.auckland.ac.nz/tv-radio/title/VA_19000_09
Ah, of course. Any volunteers?
Just to make it really clear, the license terms don't allow somebody to copy and share the video on other platforms, just watch it for scholarly purposes. I've checked with a few people and I think I would be allowed to make my own transcription and share that, though.
It's also available from http://www.etv.org.nz/programme.php?id=47219 to anybody affiliated with any other New Zealand university, and a pretty long list of polytechs and high schools too.
Nicholas Shaxson at treasureislands.org - reckons secret money is about being outside the law - at least as much as tax cheating.
I’ve checked with a few people and I think I would be allowed to make my own transcription and share that, though.
Oh, all I meant was just a summary, really. It would be interesting to be reminded of the content.
RNZ’s Media Watch made mention of this 60 minutes video (referred to above) from 2012 as well. Here is the audio from 15 May, where the Panama Papers and how the media reported on them are discussed from 18.50 on in this track:
The formerly accessible online video is discussed from 25.25 min/secs on.
So it seems, for most in the MSM this topic ‘Panama Papers’ has now been dealt with and is no longer of much interest. Thanks to lack of funding for investigative journalism, for never ending over commercialisation and resulting 24 hour news cycles allowing little attention to detail, Paul Henry, Mike Hosking and other leading “media personalities” seem to set the trend, and the rest follow.
There has been little reporting on the Panama Papers over recent days, Kiwis are told to “move on, there is nothing to see”, the Prime Minister said so (on ZB radio), do as your told, go back to work, shut up, switch your brain off and get on with it, is the message here. Yet in other parts of the world people seem to be taking the released information a bit more seriously:
And besides of the BBC and some other overseas news channels, even CNBC considered it newsworthy to report on our PM's ejection from Parliament last week: