This chapter focuses on the ramifications on the political dimension, following Ranciere's terminology, and to investigate whether the urban environment can in fact provide spaces where the political subject can re-emerge. Jacques Ranciere describes politics as challenging a given situation, an activity of the political subject. Institutionalized power and social ordering is defined in his work as the police. The concern of the police is the organization of human coexistence, with a focus on the majority which entails the pressure of consensus and rationality. The zero point provides a permeability that encourages the emergence of the political subject. Urban zero points have given rise to different interest groups; some of these with conflicting interests but to a certain extent each one laying claim to public space. Raval's public spaces maintained a sense of no authority by avoiding being overly designed or framed by specific functions and users.