From a New York Times profile of Senator Josh Hawley, a Republican from Missouri with degrees from Stanford and Yale:
Mr. Hawley sharpened his thinking in conversations with his adviser, Dr. Kennedy. Americans, Mr. Hawley argued, were suffering a crisis of "loneliness," prisoners of a culture of individualism unmoored from any shared sense of purpose. Hastening this plight, in his view, was the American right's devotion to the free market.
Dr. Kennedy was somewhat surprised to learn years later that his advisee was evangelical; for him, Mr. Hawley's ideological instincts had called to mind "Rerum Novarum," the encyclical issued by Pope Leo XIII in 1891 condemning unfettered capitalism and endorsing measures like trade unionism as means of reinforcing the dignity of the working class.
...His rejection of Republican economic orthodoxy was well documented, but he convinced libertarian-minded conservatives like Mr. Humphreys and David McIntosh, president of the Club for Growth, of his devotion to the free market.
It's a bit of a strange profile, with disapproving quotes from Hawley's middle school principal and his prom date. But this is a hot issue for the future of the Republican Party—are the Republicans going to be in favor of free markets, or not?