Legal-economic Koinè and the Religious Nomopoiesis

In the economic field, the law is often perceived solely for the service function it provides (or should provide) to the benefit of market players. The economy thus drives the creation of negotiating instruments at the service of the great private economic powers. As a result, the weaker “parties” accept negotiating constraints which, although apparently voluntarily assumed in their conclusions and effects, actually limit their freedom by creating a functional and economic dependency.
Is there a way to break this link and intervene in defense of values such as equality and solidarity which should be integral to contemporary societies?
Among the various possibilities for positive conduct, religions are placed in the front row, above all for their nomopoietic function. Religious values and rights contribute to making the processes of “law systems self-analysis” more just, by curbing the interpretations of the law that benefit the economically dominant social classes.

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