We are happy to share a nice interview to Dr. Lorna Gold, the Irish author of one of the early books of the EoC, following the international conference of the EoC that was held in Nairobi, Kenya at the end of May.
In her talk at the Nairobi conference, which attracted 300 business people from 41 countries and 5 continents, Dr Gold said that each culture proposes its own definition of wealth and poverty, including the culture of communion.
“If ‘wealth’ is taken as a shorthand for the aspiration for progress of individuals and nations, and poverty the lesser state they want to leave behind, communion offers a unique interpretative key,” she said.
Despite owning little, in fact, those who live in communion have a great patrimony of wealth both in terms of material and non-tangible goods, she continued.
“It is a Gospel paradox which reveals an economic logic – spiritual detachment, if lived out of love, sparks a circulation of goods, talents, ideas, good will, which generates abundance.”
In the culture of communion, there was a “phenomenal capacity to generate shared wealth” she said.
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