I see some univeralism taught here and there in the church (and not enough, IMO). For example, in General Conference for Oct 2000 by Dallin Oaks, "The Challenge to Become", he speaks of the parable the Lord taught about the laborers in the vineyard, and how at the end, all were paid the same amount.
Many who come in the eleventh hour have been refined and prepared by the Lord in ways other than formal employment in the vineyard. These workers are like the prepared dry mix to which it is only necessary to “add water”—the perfecting ordinance of baptism and the gift of the Holy Ghost. With that addition—even in the eleventh hour—these workers are in the same state of development and qualified to receive the same reward as those who have labored long in the vineyard.
This parable teaches us that we should never give up hope and loving associations with family members and friends whose fine qualities (see Moro. 7:5–14) evidence their progress toward what a loving Father would have them become. Similarly, the power of the Atonement and the principle of repentance show that we should never give up on loved ones who now seem to be making many wrong choices.
Instead of being judgmental about others, we should be concerned about ourselves. We must not give up hope. We must not stop striving. We are children of God, and it is possible for us to become what our Heavenly Father would have us become.
If laboring in the vineyard = being in the church and working for the Lord, then it seems the Lord does not care how long we are in, and that therefore others that are "out" are progressing just fine outside of employment, as long as they are progressing in other paths. The laborers may grumble, may not think it is fair, and may call for uniformity, exclusivity, and conformity...but that is not what the Lord is teaching, and not what is truly mormonism, just because some mormons want it to be. Church leaders are calling these people to repentance, and to get the true picture of mormonism, while at the same time trying not to de-motivate the committed vineyard worker.
Also, regarding the ordinances, and maintaining the teaching that they are necessary with proper authority, it should be understood they are also never excluding anyone without those ordinances, because they really aren't what is important. At any time, they can be a formality ("just add water"), but the real measure of our progress from the Lord's point of view is our heart, and who we are becoming, whether becoming that in the vineyard, or in other employment. It simply doesn't matter to the Lord that prepares a way possible for all His children, and pays all that become like Him the same.
Indeed, how can we each be paid "all that He hath", unless we accept the abundant mentality? Mormonism cannot have a monopoly on God's love.
This is mormonism, which if understood from a certain point of view, is universalism, and is being taught in the scriptures and by a current Apostle(s).
If universalism is understood from the point of view that nothing matters, that all are saved no matter what they do or none are saved no matter what they do, that no laboring is required to get any pay, or that it doesn't matter what our hearts become because there is no vineyard or Lord or payday...well, that universalism is not mormonism, IMO.