I think every religion has its strengths and weaknesses. I don't think Jesus is the only "way." ("Way" to what exactly is a whole other discussion.) I don't think Christianity is a superior religion and I see plainly that it has its flaws. So why did I decide to become a Christian? Again?Some say that as a Mormon, I wasn't a Christian, but I am of the opinion that self-given descriptions are the only ones that ultimately matter. I considered myself a Christian then. For several years, I did not consider myself Christian. Now once again, I do, though a very different kind of Christian. Though I'm active in a mainline Christian sect, many would still say that I'm not a "real" Christian, based on some of my beliefs, and lack thereof. I've seen this sort of superimposition of labels among skeptics too. "I'm an atheist." "Well, I think you're really an agnostic." And vice versa. I really dislike the tendency to tell other people what they are or aren't.
The religion that I'd known was so much about words and thoughts, reading the scriptures, going to religious classes, listening to talks, discussing scriptures and talks and doctrines, becoming competent in apologetics. All these cognitive exercises were about getting you to have the right beliefs. Having the correct views was an essential part of being a Mormon. The bishop even begins his interview in which he determines your worthiness to go to the temple with belief questions.