People are being asked to donate to a charity that has spent millions of pounds on advertising and fundraising for an organisation that they think is ‘disingenuous’.
The Toxicity charity has been accused of being a ‘smear campaign’ by the charity’s founder, and has been criticised by the Charity Commission for its spending.
The charity has also been criticised for its ‘sophisticated’ advertising campaigns which feature celebrities, politicians and celebrities in a campaign that appears to be aimed at the ‘hardworking people’ of the UK.
The Toxic charity was set up by former Labour Party leader Ed Miliband to raise money for ‘the people who need it most’.
It has also received praise for helping people with disabilities and elderly people with chronic illnesses.
‘Toxic’ Toxicity campaign Campaigning for the charity ‘s toxic campaign has been branded ‘socially irresponsible’ and ‘disgusting’ by charities watchdog The Charity Commission.
Its director of research, Professor Ian Wilson, said: ‘It’s an incredibly cynical and cynical campaign which, while not wrong, is simply wrong in many ways.
‘It is incredibly dishonest, with a lot of money spent on advertising to try to create a sense of glamour and prestige.
‘There’s a big difference between a charity raising money for the people who have the most to gain and one that is going out and trying to exploit those who have less.’
We are not going to allow it to go on, because it’s just wrong.
‘The charities we monitor are all charities that have made some contribution to society and have been successful in doing so.’
The charity is run by former London Mayor Boris Johnson, who served as Labour Party Leader between 2007 and 2017.
Mr Johnson’s son, David, is also the charity chief executive, and the charity has raised over £50m for charity.
The campaign for the Toxicity Trust has been launched in the hope that people who may have previously been on welfare will donate to the Toxic Trust to help the needy.
The money raised by the campaign will go to the charity to help people with ‘severe and chronic illnesses’.
The charity was established by former UK Labour Party Chief Secretary to the Treasury, John McDonnell, who resigned from the party in December last year.
It is one of the largest charities in the UK, with more than $1 billion in assets.
Mr Wilson said: We don’t have a great track record of fundraising, so we decided to set up the Toxin Trust to make a more sophisticated, modern campaign that can engage more effectively with people.
‘This is not just a campaign to try and persuade people that it’s worthwhile, it’s also to get them to donate money.
‘We want to try out new ideas and engage with people in a more personal way, rather than just using the platform of the political party.’
The Toxin Campaign has been set up with the help of the public and the public will be able to donate by visiting www.toxin.org.uk/donate.
Mr Cameron said: There are a lot more than just people who are struggling, and people who struggle because of health or disability.
‘I want to make sure that we don’t just talk about it and talk about the statistics, but we can also help people who actually need help.’
The ‘soul’ of a child The Toxics campaign has featured celebrities, former Labour MPs and celebrities, including singer Justin Timberlake, comedian John Oliver and TV presenter Emma Watson.
The programme has also used a number of celebrities including the comedian John Cleese, comedian Bill Burr and singer Lily Allen.
It has used the slogan: ‘We’re not a charity, we’re a soul.’
The campaign has also featured actors and actresses including Emma Watson, Tom Hardy, Bill Burr, Tom Hiddleston, Mark Strong, Sarah Lancashire, Helen Mirren and James McAvoy.
The BBC said it was not a ‘soulless corporate campaign’ and had not been influenced by its political backers.
A spokeswoman said: This is an independent charity run by a former Labour politician and former MP who believes the best way to help those who need help is to get involved.
‘A large part of our work is to build relationships with people to build a community, and we’ve had a very successful model in which we’ve built a trust with people who we know are going to be willing to help.’
It is believed to be the biggest fundraising effort of its kind in the country.
The Campaign Against Living Miserably said: I’m appalled by this ‘sour campaign’ which seems to be based on the idea that people should donate to organisations that have been proven to be wasteful and ineffective.
‘People should donate if they think that they can make a difference.
‘These people are not the people you want to be helping, they are the people with whom you are trying to help.
‘If you want someone to come to your aid then you have to show them