There are three branches of Judaism: Reform, Conservative, and Orthodox. A similar breakdown is evident in other religious traditions: a liberal version, a conservative version, and an arch-conservative version.*
Thus, among Lutherans, we have the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (liberal), the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod (conservative), and the Wisconsin Evangelical Synod (arch-conservative).** Presbyterians have the Presbyterian Church United States of America (liberal), the Presbyterian Church in America (conservative), and the Orthodox Presbyterian Church (arch-conservative). Baptists have the American Baptists (liberal), Southern Baptists (conservative), and Fundamental Baptists (arch-conservatives). Campbellites have the Disciples of Christ (liberal), First Christian (conservative), Church of Christ (arch-conservative). We could go on.
Roman Catholics, on the other hand, have always claimed to be unified. But liberal Catholic theologian Daniel Maguire says that Catholicism too is dividing into three similar streams. This has arguably already happened, even though all three are contained in one institution, as many converts have discovered when they become Catholics because of medieval theologians and 19th century acts of devotion, only to find themselves in a parish with feminist nuns and priests who sound just like mainline liberal Protestants.