People gather to demonstrate against Iceland's prime minister, in Reykjavik, Iceland, on Monday, April 4, 2016. Iceland's prime minister insisted Monday he would not resign after documents leaked in a media investigation allegedly link him to an offshore company that could represent a serious conflict of interest, according to information leaked from a Panamanian law firm at the center of an international tax evasion scheme.
People gather to demonstrate against Iceland's prime minister, in Reykjavik, Iceland, on Monday, April 4, 2016. Iceland's prime minister insisted Monday he would not resign after documents leaked in a media investigation allegedly link him to an offshore company that could represent a serious conflict of interest, according to information leaked from a Panamanian law firm at the center of an international tax evasion scheme. Brynjar Gunnasrson AP
People gather to demonstrate against Iceland's prime minister, in Reykjavik, Iceland, on Monday, April 4, 2016. Iceland's prime minister insisted Monday he would not resign after documents leaked in a media investigation allegedly link him to an offshore company that could represent a serious conflict of interest, according to information leaked from a Panamanian law firm at the center of an international tax evasion scheme. Brynjar Gunnasrson AP

After Panama papers leak: U.S., Britain are eager for names

April 04, 2016 06:21 PM