Humanistic Buddhism (particularly Foguangshan) has in their ideology an idea of "creating the Pure Land on Earth". They essentially have a vision of a human utopia.
If you want an academic account of the organization, please consider the following work:
Establishing a Pure Land on Earth: The Foguang Buddhist Perspective on Modernization and Globalization (Topics in Contemporary Buddhism) by Stuart Chandler (May 30, 2004) http://books.google.com/books?id=OkEy4_ ... &q&f=false
Venerable Xingyun's work is also readily available in English (and of course Chinese and to some extent Japanese as well).
Foguangshan does a lot of charity work and focuses heavily on humanism (hence the name Humansitic Buddhism or 人間佛教). You'll find Foguangshan temples all over the world, but they're mostly by and large for Chinese people. They might have a few non-Chinese members, but Foguangshan is essentially tailored for Chinese people. I don't know of many non-Chinese who really think highly of Venerable Xingyun the founder either, but then a lot of Chinese people, both young and old, find him charismatic and his teachings quite appealing.
Still, that is changing. They're in the process of training monks and nuns who are competent both linguistically and culturally in non-Chinese cultures. I don't know how successful that will be for the foreseeable future because like I said Foguangshan despite their all embracing humanistic ideology at the end of the day is Chinese Buddhism for Chinese people. They're quite benevolent, compassionate and generous, but there are huge cultural barriers that exist if Humanistic Buddhism as they teach it is to be really recognized by western Buddhists.