There are strong liberal trends among Christians in the United States and Europe, but the same trends are not repeated everywhere in the world. There are plenty of conservative and fundamentalist churches in America, but the overall trend is towards liberalization and tolerance. This trend is far stronger and even further along in Europe. In most other places, and especially in the southern hemisphere, the growth of Christianity is accompanied by a growth in conservatism, traditionalism, and orthodoxy.
This raises and interesting and difficult question about what the next millennium might bring to Christianity: will it become more liberal or even more conservative over time? The northern hemisphere is generally richer and more powerful, but the southern hemisphere is more populous and growing. Churches in the north are well-established and generally the homes of various denominations, but they are also declining in membership.
It's gotten to the point where southern Christian institutions have begun sending missionaries to the north to "re-Christianize" people. This means not simply opposing secularism and turning people back to religion, but also opposing liberalized Christianity and turning people back to the "true," traditional Christian faith. It's not unreasonable to think that churches in the southern hemisphere might end up having a large influence on Christianity in the north.