The Global Justice Movement (GJM) seeks to present well thought out alternatives to traditional globalization efforts.

Our emphasis is on inclusiveness and abundance for all, rather than a continuance of outmoded thinking and institutions.

In particular, we examine and present alternatives to the present money system.

The supporting organizations for the GJM have a record of accomplishment, considerable experience and an extensive network of committed individuals and teams that you can plug into.

If you or your organization are in agreement with our principles, and would like to support the GJM, we would be pleased to list you herein, and keep you informed of possible actions that you may choose to join.

We also do our best to follow our code of ethics and let our names stand on a petition calling for a new economic foundation for the world.

A key partner is the Center for Economic and Social Justice (CESJ), established in 1984, which promotes a free enterprise approach to global economic justice through expanded capital ownership. CESJ is a non-profit, non-partisan, ecumenical organization with an educational and research mission.

CESJ's global membership shares a common set of moral values and works together toward a common purpose, transforming good ideas into effective action.

Building upon the ideals of the American Revolution — which was really a "New World" revolution to spread political and economic democracy globally — CESJ focuses on extending economic empowerment to all. Going beyond the mere rhetoric of empowerment, CESJ has developed a common-sense, comprehensive plan — the Capital Homestead Act — to liberate every person economically. To build equity with efficiency at the workplace, CESJ has developed a management system for corporations of the 21st Century known as Justice-Based Management.

CESJ's macro and micro-economic concepts and applications are derived from the economic theories and principles of economic justice developed by many people. Key among these were the late lawyer/economist Louis Kelso and his sometimes co-author, the Aristotelian philosopher Mortimer Adler. The ideas of Social Justice developed by Pius XI and refined by one of CESJ's founders, the late philosopher Rev. William Ferree, are also fundamental for our new paradigm for the world of the 21st Century. We call this new paradigm — which transcends the power — and ownership-concentrating wage systems of traditional capitalism and traditional socialism — "the Just Third Way."