There is a great deal of difference between what is called neoliberalism today and its supposed historical origins, which feeds confusion and useless debating. In practical terms, neoliberalism monopolises the discussion of economic issues, and there is, therefore, no room for alternatives, nor is any possibility of an alternative even envisaged. Neoliberalism proposes to work, for its dream of free market, on ten nebulous points: fiscal discipline, public expenditure, fiscal reform, financial liberalisation, competitive exchange rates, liberalisation of trade, foreign direct investment, privatisation, deregulation, property rights. Neoliberalism appears as the best interpreter of the nature of the capitalist metaphysics as it evolves and regenerates itself with apparently new and distinctive features. Neoliberalism has been able to generate a role for ethics and even a business ethics as an extreme and tireless producer of economic and 'social' policies.