Major worldwide charity Oxfam is in hot water with the British government for having sex parties with Haitian prostitutes following the 2010 natural disaster that rattled the nation, killing 220,000 people.
Britain has warned Oxfam that it may lose government funding if the anti-poverty charity doesn't hand over all the information it has about a sexual misconduct scandal in Haiti by some of its aid workers.
She added: If they do not hand over all the information that they have from their investigation and subsequently to the relevant authorities including the Charity Commission and prosecuting authorities then I can not work with them any more as an aid delivery partner.
Oxfam has said it was "dismayed by what happened" and has since set up a hotline for people to report sexual abuse and misconduct.
"With regard to Oxfam and any other organisation that has safeguarding issues, we expect them to cooperate fully with such authorities, and we will cease to fund any organisation that does not", she said.
Ms Mordaunt's announcement comes as the Observer reports that Oxfam workers allegedly used prostitutes in Chad in 2006.
Mordaunt said Oxfam had told her department "categorically no" when it had asked if any beneficiaries of aid had been involved in or affected by the misconduct.
Mordaunt, speaking to the BBC, said she would meet Oxfam representatives on Monday.
Oxfam Chief Executive Mark Goldring yesterday said it receives less than 10% of its funding from DFID and hoped to continue working with the department while rebuilding trust with the public.
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However, the minister said Oxfam did "absolutely the wrong thing" by not reporting the detail of the incidents to the government.
"I have so much respect for Oxfam, they do great work, but this is a sector-wide problem".
In an emailed statement to dpa on Sunday, Oxfam said it would "strive to clarify as soon as possible whether the [Chad] allegations were known to us and what measures were taken".
Speaking about the allegations, she said: "I think it's a complete betrayal of both the people Oxfam were there to help and also the people that sent them there to do that job".
Four staff members were dismissed over the revelations and three, including the country director for Haiti, were allowed to resign before the end of the charity's own investigation, it said.
"They did tell the Charity Commission there was sexually inappropriate behaviour, bullying and harassment of employees, but they did not report that to us".
In a statement, Oxfam denied providing positive references for those implicated, and said they were likely provided on an individual capacity.
It announced on Sunday that one investigation led to the dismissal of a staff member, while the other case resulted in disciplinary action (not dismissal).