The Haiti Support Group has accused Oxfam of having a "culture of impunity", after a report found the charity had failed to investigate allegations of sexual misconduct by its staff in Haiti.
Chair of the group, Dr Antony Stewart, welcomed yesterday's Charity Commission report, which slammed Oxfam's handling of allegations that its workers were having sex with underage prostitutes in the country in the wake of the 2010 earthquake.
Tuesday's report, which followed an 18-month investigation, found the charity failed to listen to warnings - including from its own staff, that it repeatedly fell below standards expected on safeguarding.
“Haiti victims deserved better than an apology, they deserve better than just an official warning for Oxfam and they deserve better than the Commission’s report,” Dr Stewart told talkRADIO's Jon Nicolson.
“There is much more to be uncovered as to the wider culture of impunity which charities both UK-based and global-based operate in Haiti."
He continued: “We would be wise not to just focus on Oxfam as a bad apple in a sea of otherwise well-meaning charities."
A second, Oxfam-commissioned Independent Commission on Sexual Misconduct, Accountability and Culture report, found abuse of power was a “systematic issue” at Oxfam.
It added that the charity was blighted by “toxic working environments”, with staff speaking of multiple examples of “structural racism and elitism” that discouraged workers from speaking out against bullying and power abuses.
Oxfam International executive director Winnie Byanyima has apologised to those who have been “harmed by Oxfam, its people, its leaders, its culture”.
“We are moving quickly in changing our workplace culture and will continue to implement all the recommendations of the commission,” she said.