UK Charity Oxfam Leftists Accused of Bestiality by Fucking Nigger Kiddies of Haiti By Swimming Pool!Featured video

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Abuse rife in BRITISH Oxfam shops: 123 cases of alleged sexual harassment and NO criminal record checks for 23,000 volunteers. Shocking statistics are revealed as whistleblower says she was 'IGNORED'

http://www.breitbart.com/london/2018/02/13/oxfam-faces-fresh-assucations/

 

  • The Oxfam scandal widened dramatically last night after a whistle-blower claimed the charity's sex abuse scandal has spread to its charity shops 
  • The Mail has seen figures showing that 123 alleged incidents of sexual harassment have been investigated in its stores in just nine years
  • Helen Evans, the charity's former safeguarding chief, revealed the charity has faced allegations of trading aid for sex, attempted rape and exploitation
  • Oxfam has not carried out criminal record checks on the 23,000 volunteers who staff its 650 shops

 

 

The charity’s deputy Penny Lawrence (pictured)  said she was ashamed and took full responsibility
 

The charity’s deputy Penny Lawrence (pictured)  said she was ashamed and took full responsibility

 The Oxfam scandal widened dramatically last night after claims of sex abuse spread to its charity shops.

A whistle-blower revealed that the beleaguered charity has faced multiple allegations, including alleged abuse of children by its volunteers.

And it emerged that Oxfam had not carried out criminal record checks on the 23,000 volunteers who staff its 650 shops. The Mail has seen figures showing that 123 alleged incidents of sexual harassment have been investigated in its stores in just nine years.

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Helen Evans, the charity’s former safeguarding chief, said she had begged senior staff, ministers and regulators to act on sexual abuse allegations she had uncovered.

She also revealed that Oxfam staff had faced allegations of trading aid for sex, attempted rape, sexual exploitation, sexual coercion and abuse. A survey found more than one in ten staff from programmes in three separate countries had seen or experienced sexual assaults.

Yesterday the scandal, which began with revelations that Oxfam workers had used prostitutes in Haiti in 2011, claimed its first scalp.

The charity’s deputy Penny Lawrence said she was ashamed and took full responsibility.

Helen Evans, the charity’s former safeguarding chief, said she had begged senior staff, ministers and regulators to act on sexual abuse allegations she had uncovered
 

Helen Evans, the charity’s former safeguarding chief, said she had begged senior staff, ministers and regulators to act on sexual abuse allegations she had uncovered

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However chief executive Mark Goldring was refusing to step down. As the scandal intensified:

  • The Charity Commission launched an inquiry amid concerns Oxfam might not have ‘fully and frankly disclosed’ all details about the allegations in Haiti;
  • The Mail located the scene of an orgy in Haiti in an Oxfam villa;
  • Oxfam apologised to the people of Britain and Haiti following crisis talks with the International Development Secretary; 
  • Penny Mordaunt told Oxfam it had until the end of the week to help ensure culprits were brought to justice; 
  • The European Commission threatened to withdraw £29million of funding;
  • One Oxfam employee told the BBC that sexual abuse allegations at the charity were well known; 
  • The former boss of Britain’s aid department faced questions amid allegations of a cover-up.

Figures seen by the Mail show that, over the past nine years, 268 ‘safeguarding incidents’ – allegations of sexual exploitation and abuse – have been reported by Oxfam.

Of these, 110 were abroad and 123 in the charity’s trading sector – its shops. Fifty-two incidents were recorded in charity shops in 2016/17 – suggesting the problem has got worse.

Miss Evans told Channel 4 News she was concerned ‘for those in senior leadership positions who knew the scale of what we were dealing with and in my view did not adequately respond to that’.

She told the programme that within a year of starting her work, the scale of the problem had become clear. One case concerned a shop manager who is alleged to have attempted to force a young volunteer to drop charges against an adult male volunteer who was said to have assaulted them both.

 
Oxfam CEO apologises Mark Goldring over Haiti sex scandal
 
 
 
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Oxfam have not carried out criminal record checks on the 23,000 volunteers who staff its 650 shops
 

Oxfam have not carried out criminal record checks on the 23,000 volunteers who staff its 650 shops

Miss Evans says she made it clear that Oxfam was doing too little to protect children from harm: ‘These are 14-year-old children and if parents knew that those adults were not checked they would not be sending those children into those shops.’

She said three allegations were made in just one day against Oxfam staff overseas. She said: ‘There was one of a woman being coerced to have sex in a humanitarian response by another aid worker, another case where a woman had been coerced in exchange for aid and another one where it had come to our attention where a member of staff had been struck off for sexual abuse and hadn’t disclosed that. We were then concerned about what he might be doing – that was three allegations in one day.’

FORMER DFID BOSS FACES QUESTIONS OVER 'COVER-UP'

The former boss of Britain's aid department faces questions over his part in an alleged 'cover-up' over sex abuse involving Oxfam.

A Tory MP asked what Sir Mark Lowcock – permanent secretary at the Department for International Development between 2011 and 2017 – knew about claims of sexual harassment in the aid sector.

It comes after former aid minister Priti Patel claimed there was a 'culture of denial' across the sector about the extent of the problem. She said she believed officials at Dfid knew about abuse at charities and in United Nations agencies but did little to counter it.

Last night Nigel Evans, who sits on the Commons international development committee, said Sir Mark was in the post at the time when Oxfam workers were accused of using prostitutes in Haiti.

Sir Mark stepped down last year and is now under-secretary general for humanitarian affairs at the UN.

Mr Evans said: 'We need answers from the department to see what they knew and what actions they took to clean up Oxfam and whole international development arena. If this is happening in Haiti, it's happening all over the world.

'Sir Mark has definitely got questions to answer. We need to know what he knew and what actions he took.

'We need to know why it is that the secretary of state was kept out of the loop.'

A spokesman for Sir Mark at the UN declined to comment.

Former aid secretary Miss Patel said on Sunday that 'people knew in Dfid' about wider problems of sex abuse in the aid sector. She said she had not been aware of allegations about Oxfam but had raised directly concerns about abuse.

Yesterday Downing Street refused to say it has full confidence in aid officials after the claims.

Asked if Theresa May retained full confidence in senior Dfid officials, No 10 said: 'The Prime Minister, of course, has full confidence in the Secretary of State to lead this department ... which has already taken action on this issue.'

 

 

Miss Evans also detailed the findings of a confidential survey carried out in 2014 which found more than one in ten staff from three country programmes were reporting, witnessing or experiencing sexual assault, with 7 per cent of staff in one country reporting, witnessing or experiencing rape or attempted rape.

She was concerned this represented the ‘tip of the iceberg’. But she claimed the senior leadership team failed to recognise the importance of her concerns and did not adequately respond.

She said she tried personally to discuss the paper detailing the issues to a meeting of the chief executive’s leadership team, but her contribution was cancelled at short notice.

When she sent an email to Mr Goldring outlining the problems, he replied: ‘You are right that this is a serious issue.’

Miss Evans said: ‘I was extremely concerned about that and I wrote to the chief executive to ask why I hadn’t had the opportunity to present those findings and the opportunity to discuss the concerns that I had. And the response I had back was that they felt that everything that needed to be said had been said in my report.’

In despair, Miss Evans quit her position, and then went to the Charity Commission with her concerns.

She said the regulator did not even return her phone calls until, at the end of 2017 – two years after she first sounded the alarm – it finally launched an inquiry.

Miss Evans also raised her concerns with her local MP who wrote to the Department for International Development, Home Office and the Children’s Commissioner. No action was taken.

A spokesman for the Charity Commission said: ‘We took the concerns Miss Evans raised very seriously and engaged with Oxfam on a formal regulatory basis to address them.’

Last night Mr Goldring admitted his organisation had not acted quickly enough after Miss Evans raised her concerns. He said criminal record checks were introduced but admitted that not all volunteers are checked.

‘I certainly apologise for not acting fast enough, I think we did take them seriously and we responded on many different fronts,’ he said. ‘Many of the incidents in shops were actually perpetrated by members of the public not by Oxfam staff but it’s absolutely important that we report them and we take them seriously.

‘We started a programme of first checking all new managers we extended it in 2015 to all previously serving managers and then we carried on extending it to all volunteers who are in supervising positions.

‘We have 23,000 volunteers, many of them themselves minors, and so we don’t do checks. We do references but we don’t do criminal record checks on every volunteer. But we do on every volunteer who is left in charge in a supervisory position.’

He said he did not have to resign because he was not chief executive in 2011 when the Haiti scandal occurred.

Last night Oxfam said in a statement it had taken action to improve safety in its shop network. The spokesman said: ‘We ensure all staff are trained in working with young people and vulnerable adults, have appropriate background checks and know how to respond to any issues raised.

 
'I feel deeply hurt by what happened': Oxfam Executive Director

 

 
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Unmask aid workers, so we can put them on trial, says minister 

By Arthur Martin 

The aid workers who are suspected of having sex with underage prostitutes in Haiti must be named so they can be prosecuted, Oxfam was told last night.

International Development Secretary Penny Mordaunt told the charity to send all the evidence of alleged criminal behaviour by its staff to a host of law enforcement agencies.

Files on each suspect are being sent to Haiti and to the countries where the aid workers come from.

It paves the way for prosecutions to be considered in the Caribbean state or in the home countries of suspects.

Miss Mordaunt described the behaviour of the aid workers as ‘appalling’ and said Oxfam must demonstrate ‘the moral leadership necessary… to rebuild the trust of the British people’.

The Oxfam Charity's CEO Mark Goldring (L) and Chair Caroline Thomson (R) leave the Department of International Trade and Development in London
 

The Oxfam Charity's CEO Mark Goldring (L) and Chair Caroline Thomson (R) leave the Department of International Trade and Development in London

Senior figures at the charity, including chairman Caroline Thomson and chief executive Mark Goldring, yesterday made a ‘full and unqualified apology’ to Britain and Haiti at a private meeting with Miss Mordaunt.

‘They spoke of the deep sense of disgrace and shame that they and their organisation feel about what has happened, and set out the actions they will now take to put things right and prevent such horrific abuses happening in future,’ she said. ‘In the 21st century, it is utterly despicable that sexual exploitation and abuse continues to exist in the aid sector.

‘Oxfam assured me they are cooperating fully with the authorities in Haiti and will do so in any other country where abuse has been exposed.’

Separately, Bocchit Edmond, Haiti’s ambassador to the UK, said his country is ‘shocked and appalled’ at the charity for allowing senior staff to leave the country without being investigated by local police.

He warned that a paedophile ring might have been operating in the aftermath of the devastating 2010 Haiti earthquake and threatened to take legal action against Oxfam.

In a furious broadside at the charity, Mr Edmond said: ‘That crime should never have been committed. Your mission was not to exploit, to sexually exploit those girls.

‘Your mission was not to go to solicit prostitutes, your mission was to go and help those people in need, not to use your power and advantage to exploit them.’

He called on the charity and the British Government to identify those suspected of wrongdoing so they can be prosecuted ‘in the international system’.

Oxfam has been accused of covering up claims that its aid workers used prostitutes in Haiti in 2011.

Prostitution is illegal in Haiti, as is having sex with someone under the age of 18.

Four members of staff were dismissed and three, including the charity’s country director Roland van Hauwermeiren, resigned before the end of a 2011 investigation.

Oxfam did not inform the Department for International Development at the time that this case involved sexual misconduct.

Mr Edmond added: ‘For the executives to know these crimes were committed and to allow those people to leave without informing the authorities is wrong. We might be dealing with a paedophile ring. It was a crime. Prostitution is illegal and we believe they may have been underage kids.’

On Sunday, Mr Goldring claimed the charity did not report the suspects – none of whom are British – to Haitian police because it feared this would endanger the women involved. Mr Edmond said such a response was ‘wrong and really insulting’.

‘Oxfam should recognise they failed and showed a lack of leadership,’ he said. ‘How do they know the women would have been endangered?’

The charity’s deputy chief executive was forced to quit her £99,000-a-year job yesterday after taking ‘full responsibility’ for the sordid behaviour of her staff. Penny Lawrence said she was ‘ashamed’ the alleged use of underage prostitutes took place ‘on her watch’ admitted that the charity ‘failed to adequately act upon’ concerns by whistleblowers.

The former teacher shares a £1.4million home with her family in Summertown, a suburb of Oxford. Her husband, Graham Bray, 61, is chief operating officer at charity Young Lives.

Miss Lawrence joined the charity in 2006 as programme director before being appointed deputy chief executive in 2016.

It was during her tenure as programme director that Oxfam staff allegedly committed sex offences in Chad in 2006 and later in Haiti.

Mr van Hauwermeiren was in charge of the Chad mission. Despite allegations of illegal behaviour by his team, he was later appointed to the Haiti job by Miss Lawrence. ‘It is now clear these allegations – involving the use of prostitutes and which related to behaviour of both the country director and members of his team in Chad – were raised before he moved to Haiti,’ she said.

‘As program director at the time, I am ashamed that this happened on my watch and I take full responsibility.

‘I am desperately sorry for the harm and distress this has caused to Oxfam’s supporters, the wider development sector and most of all the vulnerable people who trusted us.’

The announcement is likely to increase pressure on Mr Goldring, who is reported to have said he will resign if the board of trustees ask for his head. The scandal has prompted the Department for International Development to create a new unit to urgently review safeguarding across all parts of the aid sector.

Miss Mordaunt has sent a letter all UK charities working overseas – including Oxfam – to demand they do more ‘to fully protect vulnerable people’.

Andrew MacLeod, the former chief of operations of the UN’s Emergency Coordination Centre claimed ‘predatory paedophiles’ were now targeting charities in order to ‘access children’ in the developing world. Mr MacLeod, who now works for the charity Hear Their Cries, said: ‘The impact of sex tourism laws make it unlawful for anybody to have sex with children under the age of 16 anywhere in the world or aid, abet or support that. What we have seen is that predatory paedophiles are now going to the developing world to get access to children.’



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5383223/123-cases-alleged-sexual-harassment-Oxfam-stores.html#ixzz56zYISwZp 
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