|Language||French, English, Spanish|
Mediapart's income is solely derived from subscription fees; the website does not carry any advertising. In 2011, Mediapart made a profit for the first time, netting €500,000 from around 60,000 subscribers.
Mediapart consists of two main sections: the journal itself, Le Journal, run by professional journalists, and Le Club, a collaborative forum edited by its subscriber community. In 2011, Mediapart launched FrenchLeaks, a whistleblower website inspired by WikiLeaks.
Mediapart has played a central role in the revelation and investigation of at least three major French political scandals:
- The Bettencourt affair in 2010.
- The Sarkozy-Gaddafi case case in 2012. Mediapart made public two official Lybian documents suggesting the existence of a 50 millions € transfer from the Lybian regim to Sarkozy's 2007 presidential campaign
- The Cahuzac case in 2012. Mediapart made public an audio recording from 2000 compromising Jérome Cahuzac, then France's Minister for the Budget, in a fiscal fraud case.
- "Breaking down the paywall". Global Journalist. 22 September 2011. Retrieved 26 January 2017.
- Smith, Sydney (12 March 2011). "New WikiLeaks Partner Launches FrenchLeaks, Canadian Man Launches QuebecLeaks". iMediaEthics. Art Science Research Laboratory. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
- Cherubini, Federica (11 March 2011). "FrenchLeaks launches: a new whistle-blowing site from Mediapart". Editor's Weblog. World Association of Newspapers and New Publishers. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
- Jacinto, Leela (6 July 2010). "How a start-up news site broke and rode the Bettencourt scandal". France 24. Retrieved 20 March 2012.
- Sayare, Scott (19 March 2013). "French Minister Steps Down in Swiss Bank Investigation". New York Times. Retrieved 29 June 2015.