The concrete universal reveals an economic aesthetic which re-personalizes the global market by placing the human person at the center of economic relations that are themselves based on mutual self-giving (p. 86). In what would be a rejection of a strict interpretation of David Hume's fact-value distinction, Cavanaugh writes, "Economic relationships do not operate on value-neutral laws, but are rather carriers of specific convictions about the nature of the human person-the persons origin and destiny" (pp. 59-60).
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