Neoliberal policy is expanding around the world through globalization as a means for those who developed and support a capitalist system, which is necessarily based upon unequal power relations, to garner profit. And those with wealth, status and power extend their worldview onto the inhabitants of the world by way of domination, exploitation, oppression and subjugation of any people labeled inferior, regardless of race, creed or sexual orientation. The impacts of neoliberal globalization are recognized in the numerous struggles for social justice and equality seen around the world, including the remaining indigenous. While the neoliberal market-based ethics commodifies everything into an object for exchange at the marketplace, thus creating a competitive, meritocratic and atomistic society of severed beings, the indigenous way of life highlights living fully without overconsumption, and a connection to all things that are founded on mutual respect and responsibility to the other as oneself. As such, the indigenous way of life provides an already present alternative to the market-based ethics by considering a post-market ethics of peace and love, suggesting use of the advanced technology and abundance of resources that are currently present globally to, at the very least, feed all inhabitants and thus offer everyone the opportunity to live a dignified life.