This conclusion presents some closing thoughts on the concepts covered in the preceding chapters of this book. The book examines and theorises everyday experiences of contemporary intensification and expansion of extractivism in Mozambique – that, unlike Anglophone Africa, has been under-studied in English speaking, critical theory-informed scholarship – it has an intellectual merit in its own right. It contributes to the debates about the politics of a liveable life – or, in fact, the politics of unliveability – within the contemporary neoliberal conjuncture of global capitalism, primarily by expanding the conceptualisation of precarity in both critical theory and political economy scholarships. The book then examines how emancipatory potential of precarity as a conceptual framework needs to be understood more broadly in regard to the modalities of living subjected to multifarious violence of spatial capitalist abstractions. It highlights the theoretical significance of reading precarity as a modality of survival that, due to violence of extractivism, might never manifest as transformative politics.