This chapter explore the implications of the challenges posed by contemporary globalisation for Singapore over the next fifty years and to imagine how Singapore's constitutional interpreters might refashion constitutional principles and tools to achieve the higher-order goals of public law. The chapter is divided into three parts. The first part explains more fully the challenge posed by contemporary transformations of economic and regulatory power beyond the state for the orthodox understanding of constitutional law. The second part of the chapter highlights two developments in Singapore's legal and political order that suggest an openness to paradigmatic change. The third and final part suggests how interpreters of Singapore's Constitution might use these developments to fashion a post-modern understanding of constitutionalism capable of regulating and moderating power, whatever its source. The East India Company's relationship to the British government was complex and often ambiguous, and it changed dramatically over the Company's 258-year history.