In talking to another employee, I found out that Golden Era Films exclusively did all the film, TV and AV work for the Church of Scientology and that most,if not alol employees were Scientologists.I asked her if the fact that I was not a Scientologist was a problem and she said she didn't think so.As is with so many cults like Moonies, the founder started it to make money.

They believe that only observable reality exists (philosophical naturalism) and that it is best observed and understood with the scientific method (empiricism) rather than faith; that moral judgments should be made based on analysis of consequences instead of adherence to strict religious decrees; and that government, philosophy, and politics should be free of religious influence.

The endeavours associated with secular humanist morality are generally not too popular with the religious right as it directly and rather convincingly contradicts one of their primary arguments against atheism: the idea that there can be no morality without religious faith.

Indeed, many of the recent secular humanist campaigns that became fashionable following the atheist bus campaign in the UK focus on "being good without God".

The radical religious right often use the term "humanist" or "secularist" to denote any of a variety of Things They Don't Like.

Secular humanism aims to establish moral principles conducive to the freedom and well-being of humans based on ethical reasoning that is independent of all alleged supernatural sources of morality.

It is not a fixed ethical system and even less an ideology itself, but rather a set of general guidelines for the development of a more concrete programme to increase the knowledge available to humanity and use this information to further our well-being.

There is no set definition of secular humanism, but it is possible to identify the positions that most adherents share.

They typically reject the general humanist idea that humans are intrinsically good, instead believing that humans can be good without religion.

The explicitly "secular humanist" brand of these conspiracy theories gained more traction after the 1973 reprinting of the Humanist Manifesto.