Tune in to Church Unplugged, the podcast of Christ Community Chapel, for a candid exploration of how our Christian faith and everyday lives interact. Each episode includes pastors and staff discussing common questions or issues related to our faith that may not normally be covered in weekend service. New episodes are released on the first and third Monday of every month, don't miss out on a new way to learn and grow in your faith!
Christ Community Chapel is a non-denominational church in Northeast Ohio. Learn more at ccchapel.com.
Should Christians integrate into the current culture?
How do we, as Christians, navigate the current culture? On this episode of Church Unplugged, we'll dive into this intimidating question and ask ourselves how much we should engage in the current culture and what it means to be a Christian in today's society.
A Christian Look at Antisemitism
In the recent months following the Oct. 7 terrorist attacks that took place in Israel, there's been a rise in our culture's conversation on antisemitism. This episode of Church Unplugged will dive into how we, as Christians, should respond to the global issue of antisemitism.
How does our understanding of God impact our everyday life?
In this episode of Church Unplugged, we'll delve into the significance of our understanding of God's relationship with us. Often, there is a disconnect between our professed beliefs about God and our practical beliefs. Join us as we discuss how to bridge this gap and what it means for all of us.
Why shouldn't Christians live together before marriage?
In this episode of Church Unplugged, we're answering the question of why Christian couples should not live together before marriage. Join us for an honest discussion of what it means to follow Jesus in every area of our lives, including our romantic relationships.
When should the church speak publicly on political and cultural events?
In this episode of Church Unplugged, we are discussing how CCC approaches making public responses to various political and cultural events. How do we process through what we should respond publicly to, and what manner of response is most appropriate? We're answering that question and more on today's episode.
2023 Election Response
In this episode of Church Unplugged, we are discussing the recent passage of Issues 1 and 2 in the state of Ohio. In some ways, Christians in Ohio awake to a new moral landscape with the cementing of abortion rights and the legalization of marijuana use in our state. Join us as we discuss how Christians should process these events and what comes next as we seek to follow Jesus wholeheartedly in our ever-changing culture.
True Biblical Christianity mixed with how that plays out in our lives and in the culture we live in....this Podcast is a must listen for me. Thank you CCC!
This is really a great podcast! It’s fantastic to hear Christian views on all the major issues in our world today.
Critical Race Theory Podcast
I appreciate that you all have the courage to try and tackle this topic, but I don’t know how much clarity was really provided by the discussion. It seems to me that critical race theory says this, “Many systems of government (particularly American systems of government) are designed with the specific intent to perpetuate racism. Everything is either racist or anti-racist.” This metaphysical (or maybe even material?) framework for seeing the world considers all things in light of race. If you’ll grant my metaphor, CRT is a system of viewing the world through black and white lenses. Sure, someone wearing these lenses may be able to point out many things that are black and white, but it would actually make it harder to tell what is truly black and white. This person would see even objects that are very colorful as black and white, causing a great deal of confusion. It would be harder for this person to have a conversation with someone who isn’t wearing the lenses, but rather seeing the world as it truly is - a complex mix of many neutrals and colors. Whereas, two people who aren’t wearing the lenses could likely have a much more productive conversation about the world around them, still pointing out situations that may be black and white. Please tell me if and how this metaphor is missing the mark.