Ride-hailing service Uber is in hot soup in the United States over its dealings in Asia. The San Francisco-based startup is under federal investigation into allegations of overseas bribery in the world’s largest continent, with its businesses in Malaysia and Indonesia implicated in the scandal, according to Bloomberg.

Sources said that Uber is already reviewing its Asia operations and has notified US officials about payments its staff in Indonesia made to authorities there. The company is examining records of foreign payments and interviewing employees, which raised questions as to why some “potentially problematic” deals were not revealed sooner.

In Malaysia, investigations centre around a corporate donation made to the Malaysian Global Innovation and Creativity Centre (MaGIC), worth tens of thousands of dollars, that Uber announced in August 2016. Soon after that, the government’s civil sector pension fund, the Retirement Fund Incorporated (KWAP), made a US$30 million (RM125.7 million) investment into Uber.

These arrangements may have influenced lawmakers here, Bloomberg stated, as less than a year later, the government began legalising “e-hailing” services like Uber, and even allocated a RM4,000 rebate on a Proton Iriz for BR1M recipients interested in becoming an Uber or Grab driver in Budget 2017. As such, lawyers are determining if there were any quid pro quo dealings involved.

“We strongly refute our involvement in any quid pro quo arrangements,” a MaGIC spokeswoman told the publication via email. Uber’s former business executives, Emil Michael and Eric Alexander, are said to have been instrumental in working out those deals, said sources.

Uber was also reportedly entangled in a dispute with Indonesian police late last year over the location of an office in Jakarta, which was providing support to local drivers. After officers informed the company that the facility was outside the city’s zoning for businesses, an employee began making multiple small payments to the police in order for to continue operations there.

The transactions showed up on the employee’s expense reports as payments to local authorities. Uber is said to have fired that employee since, and the head of its Indonesian arm Alan Jiang – who approved the expense report – was placed on a leave of absence and has since left the company. Jiang did not respond to Bloomberg‘s request for comment.

Aside from the two countries in South East Asia, there are also investigations into deals in China, Korea and India, although details are less clear. This is just one of at least three federal inquiries into the company – previously, its law firm O’Melveny & Myers advised self-driving car startup Otto on its sale to Uber.

Google’s parent company Alphabet is now suing Uber over trade secret claims concerning the deal. Meanwhile, Uber requested its law firm to increase its focus on its probe into allegations in India, resulting in an expanded scope of the investigations.

Several top executives have already left Uber as a result of the increasing amount of scandals, including former CEO Travis Kalanick, who was ousted by investors who saw him as a liability to the company. Its head of compliance left this month, and chief legal officer Salle Yoo also announced her intention to leave after a successor is found. Also set to leave is head of Asia operations Michael Brown, he said yesterday.