The ICAC only discloses current investigations activity where this is in the public interest. For example, the ICAC may determine that it is in the public interest to hold a public inquiry as part of an investigation.
All public inquiries are advertised, with a public hearing notice published on this site and, when deemed appropriate, in relevant newspapers.
Transcripts of each day’s public inquiry proceeding are published on this website, generally within 24 hours, unless suppression orders are in place.
For transcripts relating to a particular investigation, click on the relevant investigation title and follow the links.
List of current investigations which have been made public
Any current ICAC investigations which have been made public, generally through the holding of a public inquiry, are listed below.
The ICAC is investigating allegations concerning Jason Meeth, a public official employed as the Head of Projects, ICT, at the University of Sydney. It is alleged that, between February 2012 and July 2013, Mr Meeth corruptly exercised his official functions for the benefit of IT consulting service Canberra Solutions Pty Ltd. Mr Meeth also allegedly acted partially and dishonestly by engaging certain ICT contractors through Canberra Solutions, although this company was not a NSW Government-accredited C100 company as required under the university’s directions for the recruitment of ICT contractors.
The NSW ICAC is investigating corruption allegations that an Acting Information and Communication Technology (ICT) Manager, Ronald Cordoba, dishonestly obtained over $1.7 million from the Department of Education and Communities TAFE South West Sydney Institute.
The ICAC is investigating corruption allegations concerning the abuse of procurement processes by Department of Justice Asset Management Branch deputy director capital works, Anthony Andjic, in the awarding of contracts to refurbish NSW courthouses in 2013 (Operation Yancey).
The ICAC is investigating allegations concerning alleged corrupt payments related to the supply of catering and other products to the NSW Rural Fire Service (RFS) between 2009 and 2015. The Commission is examining, amongst other matters, whether payments made by the RFS to catering companies controlled by Scott Homsey were induced by representations made by RFS employees Arthur John Hacking and Paul Springett, RFS volunteer Darren Hacking, and Mr Homsey, which they knew to be false or misleading, or by those persons concealing facts from the RFS that they had a duty to disclose.
The ICAC is investigating allegations that former Mine Subsidence Board (MSB) Picton office district manager Darren Bullock received, or may have received, corrupt payments or other benefits as an inducement or reward for showing favourable treatment to building contractor Kevin Inskip of Plantac Pty Ltd and to William Kendall of Willbuilt Homes Pty Ltd. The Commission is also investigating allegations that Mr Bullock revealed confidential MSB tender information to Plantac Pty Ltd, and breached MSB financial delegations, policies and/or procedures relating to the awarding of contracts and the making of payments to that company.
In Operation Credo, the ICAC is investigating allegations that persons with an interest in Australian Water Holdings Pty Ltd (AWH) obtained a financial benefit through adversely affecting the official functions of Sydney Water Corporation (SWC) by: including expenses incurred in other business pursuits in claims made on SWC for work on the North West Growth Centre; drawing from funds allocated for other purposes; and preventing SWC from ascertaining the true financial position, including the level of the executives’ remuneration.
The Commission is also investigating whether public officials and others were involved in the falsification of a cabinet minute relating to a public private partnership proposal made by AWH intended to mislead the NSW Government Budget Cabinet Committee and obtain a benefit for AWH, and other related matters.
In Operation Spicer, the ICAC is investigating allegations that certain members of parliament and others corruptly solicited, received and concealed payments from various sources in return for certain members of parliament and others favouring the interests of those responsible for the payments. It is also alleged that certain members of parliament and others solicited and failed to disclose political donations from companies, including prohibited donors, contrary to the Election Funding, Expenditure and Disclosures Act 1981.
In both of these matters, the Commission is also investigating the circumstances in which false allegations of corruption were made against senior SWC executives.
As there are common elements to both operations Credo and Spicer, the evidence taken in each operation will be taken as evidence in both operations.