The problem with Christianity is that's too much belief and not enough action. Now, when I say Christianity, I mean the set of historical beliefs, practices, symbols, and values in the proportions and emphases defined by most Christians. I don't mean the way those same things were defined by Jesus or Torah.
For one, practice is more practical; it's more important to give to the poor than to know why one should give to the poor, what God thinks about poor people, etc. For another, there is more expressed meaning through practice than belief. Invariably, what a person physically acts will have more influence on their own self than what they think. To be glib, you are what you do, not what you say. For another, Christendom would be far more united if we centered ourselves on actions rather than belief. Denominational divisions are most often from belief than action. Even in Islam where the issues of women's involvement is also debated, their is no division because of it because they are more focused the basic actions - fasting, charity, and prayer. And of course, I think it's more scriptural. I could quote all day where Scipture says to "do this" or "do that," but I'm hard pressed to think of verses that read, "think this" or "believe that."
For instance, this week at Greenville is Global Impact Week. Repeat: impact. But the typical evangelical response in chapel yesterday purposely rejected talking about action and explained what we should think and believe about God and action. It was the same sermon that gets preached in every church at least once a month: God is love and cares about the world and you should too.
On a positive note, the maintenance department at Greenville this year is outstanding! I'm continually amazed by their promptness and organization.