How did the print revolution and later broadcast communication reconfigure our normative world; how we think about justice and non-domination? This chapter argues that the printing press fundamentally transformed our social relationships, our political communities (giving rise to the nation-state), and our political self-understanding, thus also transforming the context within which questions of justice arose. Moreover, they created both opportunities and risks for non-domination. On the one hand, launching new opportunities for safeguarding reliable information and granting visibility to those most vulnerable to domination, and on the other emerging new risks by centralizing discursive control.