According to Encyclopedia Wikipedia, Confucianism developed from the teachings of the Chinese philosopher Confucius who lived between 551-479 BC. Confucianism is described as tradition, a philosophy, as a humanistic or rationalistic religion, a way of governing, or simply a way of life.
The Confucian perspective on the Oneness of Reality is reflected by Tiān (天), a key concept in Chinese thought. It refers to the sky, or the heavens, nature, “heaven and earth” (that is, “all things”), and to the awe-inspiring forces beyond human control. Confucius wrote in the Analects that Tian gave him life, and that Tian watched and judged. A person can know the movement of the Tiān, giving the sense of having a special place in the universe. But Tian was not a personal God comparable to the God of the Abrahamic faiths in the sense of being an independent creator or transcendent Being.
Confucius particularly affirmed equal respect and dignity of all human beings. According to Confucius: “One word which sums up the basis of all good conduct [is]loving kindness. Do not do to others what you do not want done to yourself.” Confucius also particularly emphasized the fact that no human being should misuse the power they have over other human beings, always emphasizing the responsibilities and duties of those in positions of authority.
The intrinsic relationship between human beings and the natural and cosmic environment around them is evident from what Confucius said regarding Tian.
At the Humanics Sanctuary a site has been reserved for sculptures or plaques of Confucianism that portrays the three essential values that the Humanics Institute is meant to promote. The Institute would appreciate if Individuals or groups belonging to the Confucianism faith, could volunteer to work with the Institute to develop this site with relevant sculptures or plaques and appropriate landscaping.