Abolition of Slavery? Abilitionism started in Christian churches.
Um, actually, the Quakers were the first truly outspoken group to call for the abolition of slavery in the Americas, and they were not considered Christians by most Europeans. In fact, Charles II had thousands of Quakers in England killed as 'heretics and heathens' after regaining the throne in 1660.
Women's Sufferage in the US? Started by Christian women (Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott. Susan B. Anthony joined later, but was also a prominent Christian woman.)
Again - not quite true. As an adult, Elizabeth Stanton explicitly rejected her Calvinist upbringing and the organized Protestant churches of her day. She maintained that "logic and a humane sense of ethics were the best guides to both thought and behavior".
Lucretia Mott was a Quaker. As I mentioned above, even in the 19th century, many Americans did not consider Quakers to be true Christians.
As for Susan B. Anthony - she started life as a Quaker, converted to Unitarianism (which still today is not considered a Christian faith by many, even here in its stronghold of New England), and in later years publically (and to many of her peers - scandously) distanced herself from organized religion entirely, and encouraged others to do the same.
Civil Rights? Movement led by Christian churches and one particular Baptist Minister (Dr. Martin Luther King.)
And opposed by just as many churches.
The only "bad" social movement that I can think of in US history attributed to Christians would be the Temperance movement that eventually led to Prohibition. Obviously that didn't last.
Unless you count the continuing scourge of organized crime, broadly held by historians to have gained its strength and pervasiveness in American culture as a result of the 'boon' years of prohibition.
And I note that you forgot to mention that opposition to the emancipation of blacks and women often came from the established churches, and the words of the testaments were used many times in our history to justify the mass enslavement and murder of Africans, American Indians, and even female 'witches'.
More recently, I'd point out that during the "Red Scare" years, the deeds of groups like the House Un-American Activities Committee and of individuals like Senator Joseph McCarthy were often justified by overtly Christian rhetoric.
I was raised a Christian, and the words of Jesus's New Testament have had a major and predominantly positive impact on my life and philosophy. But I would be a fool to deny that untold suffering and death has been meted out by those claiming to follow the same teachings. Our founding fathers understood just how disasterous the confluence of state and religious authority could be. And they also, more begrudgingly I think, appreciated that reasonable people could have profoundly different opinions about God's will for humanity.