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Thousands of regular donations to Oxfam have been canceled after it became embroiled in a prostitute scandal centered around the Haiti earthquake, according to its directors. Mark Goldring, the head of Oxfam Great Britain, was called before a British Parliament committee on Tuesday to answer about his organization's response to allegations of sexual misconduct by staff in vulnerable parts of the world.
The scandal began a week and a half ago with a Times of London report that staff in Haiti after the earthquake, including country director Roland Van Hauwermeiren, had "Caligula orgies" with prostitutes in Oxfam shirts, and has since grown to encompass more claims in Chad, South Sudan and other countries.
Ambassadors such as Archbishop Desmond Tutu have cut ties with the organization as more revelations came out — such as the fact that Van Hauwermeiren, who denies paying for sex, and others were allowed quiet dismissals and resignations. Goldring said Tuesday that roughly 7, people had canceled their regular, planned donations and that 26 new allegations of misconduct in the UK and in international programs have come forward since the beginning of the scandal.
He also noted that he was not in charge of Oxfam Great Britain at the time of the Haiti scandal, but apologized for a widely criticized interview he gave to the Guardian where he said that the response had been disproportionate as if Oxfam had "murdered babies in their cots.
It is not clear how the scandal in the UK will affect the future of Oxfam International, which has branches in many countries including Oxfam America. The U. Oxfam International's director Winnie Byanyima, a women's rights advocate originally from Uganda, also appeared before the parliamentary committee on Tuesday, and said she was "ashamed" of what workers for the charity had done. Skip to content. Fort-Liberte in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, was destroyed after the earthquake.