Liberal manifestos tend to neglect or even make no references to the nation and its identity or culture. If there is a mentioned national culture, it is not understood to be of a higher value than other cultures. There is no reason to assume that the heritage and culture of one particular nation is of a higher value than that of any other national culture. Therefore liberal manifestos reject the falsification of history and of the nation’s achievements.
The construction of national myths is, on the contrary, considered to be dangerous because they feed unhealthy feelings of greatness and superiority, and this eventually leads to intolerance, xenophobia and racism. That is the reason why the parties of the liberal category call for the demythologization of the national education. Similarly it is the agenda of the liberal manifestos to stress the need for the removal of the Catholic church's influence in the school system in Poland and, furthermore, to eliminate its decisive influence in the Polish political system and society. The liberal type of manifestos is not explicitly against religion but it rather prefers the secular organization of civil society.
For the manifestos of the fourth group it is typical to stress the importance of human rights in the domestic legislation but also as one of the main principles of the foreign policy of the country. Hand in hand with the human rights approach there are values such as tolerance, openness, equality and anti-discrimination.