Although World Vision has modified its practice in response to criticism of ethical problems with the ‘one child at a time’ approach, it continues to promote itself as though nothing has changed. The shift may become apparent to donors once they have joined the organisation and become recipients of internal publications like World Vision’s Action News, but advertisements still exhort unfledged donors to join up in return for photos, progress reports and personal letters from ‘their’ child. This chapter examines the use of personal disclosure in the moral discourse of two religious organisations. The experiential disclosures of children and other ‘representative’ voices of the world’s poor and oppressed have been effective techniques to solicit charitable donations and, despite profound cultural differences, foster ethical dialogue and unite people in moral action. The chapter reveals the real-world paradox that in motivating listeners to moral action, these organisations reduce the storytellers to powerless victims.