This is Mill Hill Unitarian chapel in the centre of Leeds, not a stone's throw from the railway station. Unitarianism is a non-credal, ultra-liberal form of Christianity. I would argue that it has abandoned so much Christian doctrine, such as the trinity, the deity of Christ, and the need for salvation, that it cannot claim to be Christian at all.
The circular blue sign indicates its collaboration and admiration for all world faiths. This is of course very fashionable in the twenty first century. 'All paths lead to God', 'it doesn't matter what you believe so long as you're sincere' and 'it's all the same God anyway' are some of the mantras of our age. In this respect, the Unitarians were ahead of their time.
This particular chapel, and many others with it, started off as sound Presbyterian and was a light upon a hill. In the mid-eighteenth century, it aped the spirit of the age by embracing rationalism. It surrendered the gospel for a vain and hollow philosophy of unbelief.
Unitarians, however, are nice folk. They're liberal in their values and mean well. In this divided and bitter world of ours, they stand for equality and fraternity. They may even have a form of godliness. But they preach not the gospel, once and for all handed to the saints. Theirs is a God who doesn't judge, a religion that doesn't save, a Christ who is nothing better than a role model.
'Jesus saith unto him, I am the way the truth and the life. No man cometh unto the Father but by me' John 14:6.