Not necessarily because of that.
People from some other monotheisms, for example, think critically of Christianity’s doctrine.
For example, talk to a knowledegable Hare Krishna about Christian doctrine. I mention Hare Krishnas because their materials are the most readily accessible on the internet.
Do a google advanced search for
to get links to their scriptures to get an idea what they think of Christianity
When we are on the material platform, there are different types of religions — Hinduism, Christianity, Islam, Buddhism and so on. These are instituted for a particular time, a particular country or a particular person. Consequently there are differences. Christian principles are different from Hindu principles, and Hindu principles are different from Muslim and Buddhist principles. These may be considered on the material platform, but when we come to the platform of transcendental devotional service, there are no such considerations. The transcendental service of the Lord (sādhana-bhakti) is above these principles. The world is anxious for religious unity, and that common platform can be achieved in transcendental devotional service.
If a person is religious, he must accept the supreme authority of the Lord, become His devotee and try to love Him. This is the real principle of religion. It does not matter whether one is Christian, Muslim or whatever. He simply must accept the sublime position of the Supreme Personality of Godhead and render service unto Him. It is not a question of being Christian, Muslim or Hindu. One should be purely religious and freed from all these material designations.
Are non-Christians really honest with their view of Christianity for what all Christians have failed at in their humanity as non-Christians have?
Again, the not-so-appreciative view that some people have of Christianity doesn’t necessarily have to do with the behavior of Christians, but with the Christian doctrine.
You are probably familiar with humanist arguments against some Christian doctrinal tenets, especially those about eternal damnation.
I would like to hear an honest opinion from a non-Christian of what they think Christianity is?
God tends to people according to their needs and abilities, so He gives different people different religions. Christianity is one such religion, a doctrine, provided by God, for people within a particular time and space, and/or for people of a specific spiritual acumen, but not necessarily for everyone at all times.
A part of me wants to believe that Catholicism really is “the one and only right one,” but I also can’t deny the henological perspective that comes so naturally to me.