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It is a process not without its risks, however, leading in some cases to worsening economic inequality.Echoing the words of Pope John Paul II, Benedict XVI called for a globalization characterized by solidarity and without marginalization of people.
The authors, respectively a vice president at the World Bank and a 2001 Nobel laureate in economics, argued that in the globalization debate the most important issue is "who benefits and who loses." "Globalization is a positive sum game in the aggregate but one that produces both winners and losers," they also observed.Proposing solutions to this problem involves value judgments beyond the realm of economic theory, Bernanke concluded.He did, however, suggest a range of possible measures, ranging from education and job training, to helping individuals and families bear the cost of economic change, as ways to affront the problem of inequality.The pursuit of justice and the promotion of the civilization of love, the message stated, are essential aspects of the Church's mission in its proclamation of the Gospel.Justice and love cannot be separated, the Pope observed, because of the Church's experience of how the two were united in "the revelation of God's infinite justice and mercy in Jesus Christ." Justice, he continued, must be "corrected" by love, a love which inspires justice and purifies our efforts to build a better society.