You tell us that charity leader Stephen Bubb has "launched a stinging attack on David Cameron's big society" (M Star January 8).
He is an adviser to Cameron on outsourcing public services and moans now when his own sector is hit, as well as describing criticisms of privatisation as belonging to the last century.
Lib Dem MP John Pugh described Bubb's role in the NHS listening exercise as that of a Trojan horse and Open Democracy's Anthony Barnett accused him of providing "charitable astro-turfing for government policies."
For his services Cameron rewarded him with a knighthood in 2011. Yet it was not always so with Bubb.
In 1986, as Labour chief whip on Lambeth council, he, along with 30 others of us, was surcharged and removed from office for refusing to make cuts in jobs and services.
He has gone from that proud position to being Cameron's little helper and, according to Private Eye, now boasts that he is a distant cousin of George Osborne.
If he is now disillusioned with Cameron's destruction of the welfare state, he should renounce his knighthood.