Ghana's top investigative journalist Anas Aremeyaw Anas says he is going after child abusers for his next story.

Speaking to Radio France International, the journalist said he was doing some “quite elaborate investigations” that would span the continent, and include a country in the West.

“Its interesting, it's going to be about children, it's going to be about some abuse, you'll be shocked at the details, you will see,” he said.

Anas said it will air on a major international network, but could not provide further details.

Anas has made a career of exposing corruption and illegal activities across Africa.

He was asked for his opinion on corruption in Ghana under President John Mahama, Anas said he was not interested in partisan politics, as his work “transcends all political parties”.

He said he had found and tackled corruption during the John Kufuor administration, the John Atta Mills administration and the Mahama administration.

“Corruption will always be there, it's our attitude towards it which makes the difference. My kind of journalism probably shows this more because it deals with three tenets - naming, shaming and jailing - I make sure I follow through to see that that is done.”

He was also asked about oil production in Ghana and if that would bring more corruption.

He said oil production in Ghana has “attracted a lot of dubious characters into the country” a problem that other oil-producing countries on the continent also face.

“I'm sure that, perhaps, many more bad guys would target Ghana and come this year, next year. What we have to do is make sure that whatever decisions have been taken - that we want to use our oil money for - we make sure that we police government.”

Anas spoke with last month, where he said 2016 will also bring a new prosthetic look but the details are shrouded in mystery.

“On the international front a lot is happening, when you talk about Africa Investigates we have some shocking revelations that are going to come out in 2016 and I am very excited about them," he told

"Locally we may have a few things going off, but it’s quite interesting, I see a lot of prospects in 2016 and whatever is going to be, is going to be to the advantage of the average Ghanaians, the village folk. My pieces are going to be driven by the people.”