The purpose of this chapter is to explore a queer and feminist of color Web TV program's engagements with settler-colonial legacies, including distinct but interlocking social inequalities of gender, sexuality, race, nationality, and class. It contributes to whiteness and allyship studies by analyzing the significance of Tanya Saracho's Vida (2018–), a North American program on Starz centering de-colonial queer and feminist themes. The analysis links the program's platform technology with its production process as well as its depictions of resistance to racism, heterosexism, and gentrification. The conceptual framework understands the process of online viewing as a combination of digital labor and networked social reproduction, much like users perform on social media.