Mario Draghi counteract in the interest of monetary policymakers around the globe, expelling developing feedback that their forceful activities to bolster the economy had augmented the hole amongst rich and poor.
In a discourse at a research organization occasion in Berlin, the president of the European Central Bank guarded its strategy of slicing rates to record low levels and purchasing securities in mass amounts trying to lift the euro zone monetary recuperation. The extraordinary activities had not augmented the hole amongst rich and poor, he said.
"We have each motivation to trust that, with the catalyst gave by our late measures, financial strategy is filling in not surprisingly: by boosting utilization and venture and making employments, which is dependably socially dynamic," the ECB president said.
Mr Draghi also declared victory in his bank's fight against deflation, saying the ECB had "succeeded" in removing the threat of a vicious spiral of falling prices and ever weaker demand. While inflation has risen over recent months, at 0.4 percent it remains well below the bank's target of just under 2 percent.
The fight by the ECB and its counterparts around the world against deflation has provoked growing controversy in political circles. Critics, which include Britain's new prime minister Theresa May, have claimed that by buying bonds and raising asset prices, central banks have aided the most wealthy, while ultra low interest rates punish poorer savers and pensioners.
In Germany, where the ECB is based, Mr Draghi has come under attack from politicians for expropriating savings and fuelling the rise of anti-European parties, such as Alternative for Germany.
Mr Draghi countered that without the ECB's actions, unemployment that remains in double digits in the euro zone, would be higher and inflation even lower, penalising the young and indebted the most.
"I find it hard to reach the conclusion that, over a longer timeframe, the outcome of our policies has been — or will be — to redistribute wealth and income in an unfair or unequal way," the ECB president said. "That is certainly not true across countries, and there is not much to suggest it is true within countries either."
While Mr Draghi acknowledged that the rise in the asset prices had benefited the wealthiest households in Germany the most, the gains were particularly uneven here as a high proportion of people rent their homes and only the rich invested in stocks and bonds.
In Spain, where home ownership rates are higher, the gains of the ECB's quantitative easing programme — under which it is now buying 80 billion euros of bonds a month — and low interest rates, were more evenly spread.