To answer the question, what justice demands of communications, we need a lodestar, and this chapter proposes that non-domination is particularly suitable. The fact of social pluralism and our capacity for self-conscious choice make non-domination an especially relevant organizing ideal. Moreover, the appeal of many other organizing ideals (e.g. equality or flourishing) arguably trades on the underlying appeal of freedom from domination, undergirding its role as our primary political value. So, what does non-domination require of communications? This chapter suggests that it demands (1) reliable information that can support our capacity to make reasoned, self-conscious choices; and it requires (2) social relationships that (a) recognize and respect people as discursive agents, capable of engaging in an exchange of reason, and (b) mitigate the risk that our self-conscious choices may be usurped or sidestepped.