Functions

Report corruption here

Members of the public and public officials are encouraged to report suspected corrupt conduct to the ICAC.

You can report allegations online. All reports are carefully assessed.

 

Guidance is provided to assist public sector agencies resist corruption and manage the risk.

Resources and advice are available online.

 

The ICAC has significant powers to investigate corrupt conduct involving or affecting the NSW public sector.

This includes state government agencies, local government authorities, members of Parliament and the judiciary.

 

Restricted Access Portal

Restricted Access Portal

Authorised access to current investigation information.

This section of the website is accessible only to authorised witnesses and their legal representatives. Witnesses or their legal representatives wishing to apply for access to the restricted website are advised to do so via the attached form.

Restricted Access Application Form.

News and Events

15/09/2017
Prosecution briefs with the DPP and outcomes image
Tables of prosecution briefs with the DPP and outcomes. Last updated 15 September 2017.
19/09/2017
APSACC returns to Sydney image
This year marks the 10th anniversary of the Australian Public Sector Anti-Corruption Conference (APSACC). As host city of the inaugural conference in 2007, Sydney will take the reins once again this November to deliver the three-day program of Australia’s premier gathering of practitioners in the corruption and misconduct space.
17/08/2017
Limited offer - November 2017 workshops image
Register now! Workshops by leading practitioners on conducting investigations, strategic corruption prevention management or effective complaint handling. Non-APSACC delegates welcome.
3/08/2017
ICAC finds former NSW Government minister and MPs corrupt image
The ICAC has found that former NSW minister for infrastructure Anthony Kelly and former members of Parliament, Edward Obeid Sr and Joseph Tripodi, engaged in serious corrupt conduct in relation to their actions concerning a public private partnership (PPP) proposal by Australian Water Holdings (AWH) Pty Ltd which, had it proceeded, could have resulted in substantial financial rewards for that company and the Obeid family.