Answer: Unitarians do not believe in a Trinity like most Christians do; they believe in one God. The Unitarian Universalists are no longer a Christian religion--they believe in an individual spiritual search which may or may not include Christianity. There are Christian Unitarians as well.
Unitarians do not have a specific religion, or any specific dogmas or doctrines; they value the open search for truth. Members may follow or espouse specific creeds; however, at services humanism is generally the primary philosophy.
Unitarian Universalists believe in 7 basic principles and try to live their lives in a manner consistent with these principles:
*The inherent worth and dignity of every human being
*Justice, equity and compassion in human relations
*Acceptance of one another and encouragement to spiritual growth in our congregations
*A free and responsible search for truth and meaning
*The right of conscience and the use of the democratic process within our congregations and in society at large
*The goal of world community with peace, liberty and justice for all
*Respect for the interdependent web of all existence of which we are a part
Those interested in learning more about Unitarian Universalism should visit the Unitarian Universalist Association of Congregations website (www.uua.org).
In short, UUism is not TELLING you what to believe, but ASKING you what YOU believe. :)
Answer: Unitarian religion is a branch of Christianity that believes that God was His own being, as opposed to the traditional idea of a Trinity (God, Holy Spirit, and Jesus). They believe that Jesus was a great man and prophet, but not God.
Answer: Unitarianism does not really fall under any religion, although it grew out of the Protestant reformation in the 16th century. The Unitarian church has no standard set of beliefs like most religions and believe that religious truth is not necessarily told in a holy scripture or a holy person.