Oxfam has been seriously reprimanded by the Charity Commission for the manner in which it managed cases of genuine sexual unfortunate behavior by its staff in Haiti.
The commission said there was a "culture of poor conduct" at the philanthropy, and issued it with an official cautioning over its "botch".
A year ago Oxfam was blamed for concealing cases staff explicitly abused casualties of the 2010 quake.
Oxfam acknowledged the discoveries, saying what occurred in Haiti was "disgraceful".
How the Oxfam outrage unfurled
Claims previously developed in The Times a year ago that Oxfam representatives, including previous nation chief Roland van Hauwermeiren, utilized youthful whores while situated in Haiti after the quake.
An interior Oxfam examination in 2011 prompted four individuals being sacked and three others leaving, including Mr Van Hauwermeiren.
Be that as it may, a report distributed by Oxfam after the examination neglected to make reference to sexual misuse.
The philanthropy commission said the occurrences in Haiti recognized in 2011 were not "unique cases", with proof of social issues as right on time as June 2010.
Tuesday's report, following a 18-month examination, found the philanthropy neglected to tune in to alerts - including from its very own staff - that it more than once fell underneath measures expected on shielding, and did not meet guarantees it made.
Its discoveries included:
Oxfam neglected to enough research charges that youngsters as youthful as 12 or 13 were casualties of sexual unfortunate behavior by a philanthropy "manager"
It was not as full and straight to the point as it ought to have been about Haiti, and did not report the charges of kid maltreatment by staff
Treated some ranking staff more tolerantly than junior staff over Haiti
The effect on exploited people and the hazard they confronted seemed to come in just short of the win and was not paid attention to enough
"What turned out badly in Haiti did not occur in disengagement," Charity Commission CEO Helen Stephenson said.
"Over a time of years, Oxfam's inner culture endured poor conduct, and on occasion dismissed the qualities it represents."
Oxfam's inside examination concerning Haiti, following charges by an informant in 2011, couldn't close whether minors were engaged with a portion of the episodes.
Two charges of physical maltreatment, made by email from a 12-year-old and a 13-year-old young lady, were "suspected" not to be veritable by Oxfam at the time.
The Charity Commission said Oxfam ought to have invested more energy to substantiate the cases at the time, regardless of the absence of proof.
'Maltreatment of intensity'
Oxfam's seat of trustees, Caroline Thomson, said the philanthropy acknowledged the discoveries, portraying them as "awkward".
"What occurred in Haiti was dishonorable and we are profoundly heartbroken," she said.
"It was a horrendous maltreatment of intensity and an attack against the qualities that Oxfam holds dear."
She included: "We presently realize that the 2011 examination and announcing of what occurred in Haiti was imperfect; more ought to have been done to set up whether minors were included."
The choice to permit Mr Hauwermeiren to leave without a more full examination concerning his lead would not be allowed under current arrangements and practices, she said.
The Times had announced that Oxfam knew about worries about the lead of Mr Van Hauwermeiren and another man when they worked in Chad before they were given senior jobs in Haiti.
It's uncommon to see such solid analysis of a philanthropy.
The most stinging analysis was held for the way Oxfam supposedly was putting its very own notoriety - and its associations with givers - over the need to secure unfortunate casualties.
The philanthropy has been draining money related help since the story broke, losing 7,000 standard givers worth £14m.
It has likewise lost nearly £20m in government subsidizing in the course of the most recent year and a half, and the present discoveries won't have done a lot to revamp trust.
The report is unbelievably solid and has done a lot to review the Charity Commission's own laxity over defending previously.
Be that as it may, it should be distributed a half year back.
Looked with a torrential slide of protecting grievances from over the philanthropy area, there are still inquiries concerning whether the commission has the assets to adequately research and consider philanthropies responsible later on.
After the cases rose, Haiti prohibited Oxfam GB from working inside its fringes and a huge number of individuals quit making standard gifts to the philanthropy.
Oxfam has additionally not had the option to offer for government subsidizing pending the result of the 18-month Charity Commission examination.
The Department for International Development said choices over its subsidizing association with the philanthropy would be made "at the appointed time".
Global Development Secretary Rory Stewart said the disclosures regarding Oxfam had "shone a light on principal issues", including that there were "no simple answers or space for lack of concern".
The Charity Commission has taught Oxfam, which has been under new CEO Dhananjayan Sriskandarajah since January, to present an arrangement on how it will address worries about its past direct, with an end goal to "fix open trust and certainty".