This planned achievement creates a functional theory of society, a society of gradations, from physical necessities to spirit. Religion “leads the things that are lower to the things which are higher, through the things which are intermediate.” (This seems like a good definition of Conservatism.)
Society becomes stable when it organically strains upwards. Like the human body, society is composed of different members, each member has its own function.
With the Theoevolutionary Church, a fourth part is joined to the other three parts of the Church: priests, defenders, laborers; and the fourth is the evolving species. Gradations help the lower to the higher by way of religion.
Economic interests are essentially subordinate to the real business of life, that is, the vision of divine essence (Inward Path), and the evolution to God (Outward Path). Labor is necessary and honorable. Trade is necessary too. Finance can be sordid, if not immoral, and it seems best when the state has some form of economic nationalism to protect the nation's business and people. Basically, I prefer the free market approach to business with as little government interference as possible. We can’t be communists. Men will work more and dispute less when goods are private than when they are common. The value of goods are what people are willing to pay for the goods.
As in economics, profit should not become an end in itself and only a means, so also Evolution is not an end but a means to reach God. Therefore, undue value must not be given to the evolving species who have not yet achieved Godhood. Like a winning coach on a winning team, the leading players are a vital concern but the whole team must be always improving and advancing. In keeping with natural evolution, this is not a formal eugenics, this is a better appreciation of higher intelligence, higher consciousness and refined complexity (which after all are attributes of God) joined to Christian values and morals.
This suggests light federalism, natural divisions, localism, along with a church infused state, but with religion separate from the state.
(The view above, in regard to capitalism and the old Church values, was adapted to my thinking from R.H Tawney’s excellent old study: “Religion And The Rise Of Capitalism," 1954)