Of course, it's not that the government has realised what Tim Worstall's been patiently pointing out for ages. In fact, even the 'Guardian' has, in the past, accepted that their claims are at best hugely exaggerated.
And in a move seen as adding insult to injury:
The £4m contract for services that the charity developed went instead to the Salvation Army, a decision that the government said was "much better for victims of trafficking".Hmmm, it may well just be a case that the government is following the rules of the progressives on 'diversity' as closely as they've always said they wanted?
Her all-female team of 16 support workers provides around-the-clock support and accommodation for those women who are trafficked to Britain and forced into prostitution or servitude.Huh..?!? Is that a good gender mix? I mean, is it diverse and representative of the wider community? Does it even reflect the aims of the organisation itself?
The Poppy Project, which is committed to ending all prostitution on the grounds that it "helps to construct and maintain gender inequality"...Guess not.
And for an organisation that claims to be concerned with foreign prostitution, it does look a hell of a lot like...
Greg Dyke's worst nightmare
Well, time to see if they are a real charity (funded by the public) or a fakecharity (funded by government):
"But really it is about getting women to the stage where they have their freedom back," said Ivens, who this week will adopt another role – campaigning to raise the £1.8m a year required to help women like Maria and Mansa.
I think I'll keep making my donations to a rather different 'Poppy Project'.