The mainstreaming of the Internet, and the rise of platforms that made networked communication generally available, has altered the logic of connection and the architecture of our communities. These transformations are having a profound impact on the social relationships within which questions of justice and demands for non-domination arise, and the challenges we face in pursuing them. This chapter explores what non-domination requires of networked communications and of the platforms that have become our essential communicative infrastructure. While network communication affords many opportunities for expression, it truncates the kind of mutual discursive recognition non-domination requires. Moreover, the chapter suggests that we may need to consider questions of legitimacy, accountability, and mutual obligations vis-à-vis platforms, along the lines we conceptualize the authority, responsibility, and democratic legitimacy of states.