This chapter pivots on the date of June 3, 2019, when the final report of the Canadian National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls and 2SLGBTQQIA people was released, the coalition of Feminists Deliver was born, and the cruise industry was exposed for flagrant crimes against the environment. In so doing, it confronts the complex entanglement of speciesism, resource wars, and race, sexual, and gender-based violence within a discussion of ‘b/ordering,’ what is presented as a shorthand or analytical frame for the colonial technologies of boundary- and hierarchy-making at once. It turns briefly to the passage of the 2012 Mental Health Act of Ghana and related ethnographic fieldwork to question the efforts (or narrative) of global mental health development. The overlay reveals the relationship between critical race, Indigenous, and Mad Studies, locating personal, public, and planetary wellbeing on circling tracks: differentialism and structural adjustment. It is the contention of this work that the pursuit of “difference”, historically for structural adjustment, can be flipped to lend itself to problem definition and agenda-setting for contemporary policy purposes.