- humanistic psychology,
Origin of humanitarian
Examples from the Web for humanitarian
With the harsh Middle Eastern winter approaching fast, what people in Syria and Iraq need most, in fact, is humanitarian support.
Humanitarian organizations had already pulled out, and French troops rushed in to extract the 15 foreigners left in the city.‘Argo’ in the Congo: The Ghosts of the Stanleyville Hostage Crisis|Nina Strochlic|November 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The precious cargo: two American humanitarian workers with Ebola.
The two American humanitarian workers infected with Ebola in Liberia were fighting for their lives.
He hopes his humanitarian contributions will ultimately help prevent similar massacres in other parts of the world.As 30-Year Anniversary of Mass Killings in India Arrives, Sikhs Find Safety in USA|Simran Jeet Singh|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We might almost say that he was a new type—a nineteenth century humanitarian and pacifist in an eighteenth century environment.The Idea of Progress|J. B. Bury
The day of Romanticism was clearly over; but a return to the classic and humanitarian spirit of the 18th century was impossible.
I am opposed to anti-Semitism, not alone for humanitarian reasons, but as a matter of loyalty to America.The Jew and American Ideals|John Spargo
Evangelical religion divides with rationalism the glory of more than one humanitarian struggle.
The work done by these humanitarian institutions is most practical, and the best evidence of the practicality is their growth.The New Glutton or Epicure|Horace Fletcher
1794 (n.) in the theological sense "one who affirms the humanity of Christ but denies his pre-existence and divinity," from humanity + suffix from unitarian, etc.; see humanism. Meaning "philanthropist, one who advocates or practices human action to solve social problems" is from 1842, originally disparaging, with a suggestion of excess. As an adjective, by 1834.