Pursuit of the common good is an activity inherent in society as a whole and all its institutions. The concept of "common good" should be distinguished from that of "public order", as a result of the distinction between "state" and "society."
The common good is irreducible to a single solution, therefore, it is equally irreducible to a single institution, whether it be local or global.
We should be more attentive to expressions such as civil society and civic culture, and not use them in such a rhetorical way.
Just as Pope Francis wanted to redesign power and money, it is necessary to rethink the concept of sovereignty itself.
The economic policy agenda of Alfred Müller-Armack, a father of the social market economy, retains its value.
Among the principles that underpin the "social market economy" model are the principles of subsidiarity and market conformity.
It has been a little over a month since the pontificate of Pope Francis began. We already find ourselves facing some important indications of his teaching.
The recent election as Pope of Francis seems to have revived a certain interest in the relationship between Catholicism and the market.
What is the content of the social market economy and what distinguishes it from the market economy?
Economists, businessmen and politicians, even without denying the functionality of the economic laws that they are required to implement, can never neglect the moral perspective.