This chapter explores how digital media use influences migrants to reconstruct and negotiate their identities through a case study of Japanese female migrants in London. It describes the mundane and integral roles of digital media that enable transnational subjects to imagine a multiple and flexible sense of home as a deterritorialized imagined community. Media researchers have generally referred to Benedict Anderson's notion of “imagined community” as a theoretical basis, maintaining that the media enable migrants to imagine transnational identities. The ethnic print media were often described as almost forgotten and unnecessary items for their everyday life. The disappointment and frustration toward Japanese mass media as well as the naïve audiences who consume them without questioning were commonly expressed. Some women never show their refusal or reluctance to watch English programs during their family time and highlight the wider available options for media consumption.