Secular humanism (nicknamed subhumanism) is a term most commonly applied to the organised totalitarian liberal ideology of pseudo-humanism, which is hostile to traditional gentile religion, culture and values, seeking to remove their influence from society. In terms of organisational structure, it developed directly out of the Ethical Culture movement founded in the 19th century by Felix Adler a Jew based in New York. While communism appeals to envy in an attempt to incite the destruction of traditional society, secular humanism aims at a middle-class liberal audience. It indulges their pseudo-intellectual delusions of grandeur, by flattering them with all manner of flowery epithets—freethinkers, rationalists and skeptics.
In terms of organisational structure, it developed directly out of the Ethical Culture movement founded in the 19th century by Felix Adler. The international umbrella organisation exposing this ideology, composed of more than one-hundred member organisations in fourty countries is the International Humanist and Ethical Union. This was founded in Amsterdam in 1952, its first chairman for more than two decades was a Jew named Jaap van Praag. To date around five million people are associated with the organisation. There have been three manifestos, exposing the core views of the ideology in 1933, 1973 and 2003 respectively. The second, authored by a Jew named Paul Kurtz is the least ambiguous. It promotes religious indifferentism, moral relativism, Globalism, radical feminism, homosexualism and Europhobia.