Freemasonry and secular humanism
Governments throughout the world today are actively promoting and subtly introducing the ancient philosophy of 'secular humanism'. This corrupt philosophy demands a toleration of everything and anyone that is diverse. Its core tenet being that 'there are no absolute rights and no absolute wrongs'.
To achieve this, world government men realise they must achieve one major aim - that is to dismantle the partial thinking and attitudes of mankind. This, they know, must be achieved through a process of gradualisation. This wave of, so-called, new thinking is being introduced to nations under the terms of 'political correctness' and 'unity in diversity'. Of coarse, at first glance, many may welcome these aims as commendable, seeing them as a just foundation for building a permanent world peace.
The world system today is shrewdly designed to introduce man to an inoffensive, conformist mindset. Man is being programmed to believe that his principles must be shelved if they at all cause offence to others. This process, which has thus far been aimed at the governments of the world, will soon turn its focus on the religious systems of the world.
There seems little doubt that Freemasonry is the model and the driving influence behind the implementation of this mystery system. It is therefore essential that Christians are familiar with the nature and workings of this powerful movement. Freemasonry's degrees need examined and exposed in order that the unsuspecting candidate can be warned. He is entering into a web that he knows little about.
Evangelicals Erwin Lutzer and John DeVries expose the devil's subtle tactics in their book 'Satan's Evangelistic Strategy For This New Age'. They state, "Those who promote the New Age Movement believe that there can be no universal theology, the religions of the world have contradictions that cannot be resolved…The conviction is that although a universal theology is not possible, a universal experience is possible - indeed, the religions of the world must unite on experience alone."