Jason Dulle has a very interesting post about the historic creeds of Christendom, from a oneness pentecostal angle. If Oneness Pentecostals would approach it the way Jason has done, I believe that in at least one Creed those who hold to the deity of Christ could start to understand one another, and more than that, find some common ground:
I believe in God, the Father Almighty,
the Maker of heaven and earth,
and in Jesus Christ, His only Son, our Lord:
Who was conceived by the Holy Ghost,
born of the virgin Mary,
suffered under Pontius Pilate,
was crucified, dead, and buried;
He descended into hell1.
The third day He arose again from the dead;
He ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of God the Father Almighty;
from thence he shall come to judge the quick and the dead.
I believe in the Holy Ghost;
the holy catholic church2;
the communion of saints;
the forgiveness of sins;
the resurrection of the body;
and the life everlasting.
1 If this only means Jesus went to the place of the dead, I think it is acceptable. If, however, it means Jesus descended into the place of hell, it is not.
2 As I understand it, this is not a reference to the Roman Catholic Church, but rather to the universal church. This creed was a response to the Gnostics who taught that salvation was only for a select few. In opposition to this, the creed believes the church is universal (catholic).
I think this creed can be affirmed by Oneness Pentecostals without much issue.
While I might would disagree with Jason on his second note – that instead that universal church is rather thought of instead of single congregations (which is highlighted by the phrase ‘communion of saints’), he makes a good case that indeed, those who hold to the deity of Christ – whether Oneness, Economic, or Trinitarian – we can unite around the Apostle’s Creed, which in some form or another, dates from the 2nd century.
One of the things that I have come to learn, is that the Trinity is seen differently by different people – and sometimes, differences revolve around emphasis and terminology. While some Trinitarians emphasize the One God in three, others emphasis the three-ness so much as to have three distinct beings walking around heaven, in communication with one another.
You can read the rest of dissection of the historic creeds: