THE Oxfam revelations confirm what I have long suspected - the Charity Commission is totally toothless when it comes to the wealthier charities and only interested in making life hard for small voluntary organisations if they make an innocent mistake.
Speaking from Haiti, Ms Gabo, who is now 24 and again pregnant, told ITV News she was the local woman who had the relationship with Mr Van Hauwermeiren, who she knew as "the big director of Oxfam".
In an anonymous interview with the BBC, the woman said she had always dreamed of working for Oxfam - now embroiled in the aid worker sex scandal.
"Clearly Oxfam have a long way to go before they can regain the trust of the British public, their staff and the people they aim to help", she said.
Oxfam has launched a plan of action to improve its safeguarding and its responses to sexual misconduct allegations after a week of damaging revelations about the behaviour of some of its aid workers.
Oxfam says it investigated the case, fired four workers and let three others resign, but the British government and charity regulators have criticised its lack of transparency.
Meanwhile, the British global development secretary said Oxfam had agreed to withdraw from bidding for any new United Kingdom government funding until government officials are satisfied the charity "can meet the high standards we expect of our partners".
Archbishop Desmond Tutu has made a decision to step down from his post as ambassador for Oxfam in wake of these allegations.
According to a BBC translation, she asked, "From the bottom of my heart, forgive us, forgive Oxfam". "I never gave her money".
The Times leads on Oxfam, reporting that the charity has been barred from receiving new government funding unless it reforms.
The woman has said that van Hauwermeiren first met her on the street and then invited her to the villa rented for him by Oxfam twice a week for six months.
"This was with an honourable, mature woman, who was not an natural disaster victim nor a prostitute".
"(But) the intensity and ferocity of the attacks makes you wonder, what did we do?
The British government on Friday suspended new funding to aid agency Oxfam, which had some staff accused of sexually exploiting people in crisis zones.
In an interview with British daily the Guardian, Mark Goldring again apologised over allegations of sexual abuse by Oxfam staff in Haiti, which broke last week and have shaken the whole aid sector.