In this chapter, the author begins with a striking case study: the joint venture between the Belgian harbour Zeebrugge and the American company DielectroKinetic Laboratories: 'The Science of Saving Lives'. She analyses the European's 'geopolitics of mobility' as grounded in the concept of free movement through a European space without internal frontiers by subjects firmly located in national territory and identity, and in white property ownership. In a space of unlimited mobility for a very limited group of people Europe's propertied nationals borders are abundant, the production and consumption of 'others' immense. Geared to specific racial and gendered subjects, randomly selected in the vicinity of the border or in street by individual, white, male officers, Europe's politics of mobility becomes very personal indeed, while its disembodied freely moving citizen turns out to be white and middle-class. At the basis of Europe's politics of mobility lies an old-fashioned ethnic, racial, gendered and class-based struggle over sovereignty, resources and economic power.