This chapter looks at the experience in the National Capital Region (NCR). A key feature of this analysis is that one finds different versions of informalisation within a single urban region. This is partly because the NCR traverses several states and territories. The chapter draws upon quantitative data for New Delhi and urban areas in the neighbouring state of Haryana, as well as qualitative data from Delhi, Haryana and, to a lesser extent, Uttar Pradesh. The evidence suggests that there has been a combination of ‘Mumbai-type’ and ‘Bangalore-type’ informalisation in the NCR. Like these cities, there has been a sharp rise in wage labour in informal enterprises. In New Delhi, like Mumbai, there was a concurrent decline in wage labour in large organised sector firms between the late 1990s and mid-2000s. However, things look very different on the southern and eastern fringes of this urban region, where new industrial zones have thrived since the 1980s. The NCR is an urban sprawl that traverses several states. At its heart, is the National Capital Territory (NCT) of Delhi – or, simply, New Delhi – which is a separate union territory of India with its own provincial government. It also includes parts of the surrounding states of Uttar Pradesh, Haryana and Rajasthan. According to the most recent Census of India, there are about 22 million people living within the NCR, of which about three-quarters reside within the NCT. Like Chapters 3 and 4, statistical data is supplemented with secondary source material from existing studies of informal labour and economic development in the region. In addition, some evidence from primary source material is presented in this chapter from the author’s field work in urban Haryana and New Delhi (see Appendix for details). This chapter is divided into four parts. The first two sections look at official labour statistics to explore how changes to informal employment and enterprises have been measured in the 1990s and 2000s. The first section focuses on New Delhi, while the second section focuses on urban areas in the neighbouring state of Haryana, especially the industrial centres of Faridabad and Gurgaon. This evidence is authenticated with evidence from secondary sources, documentary analysis and field research in the third and fourth sections on the NCT and urban Haryana, respectively. The evidence suggests that New Delhi’s satellite cities of Gurgaon and Manesar represent new centres for global automotive manufacturing, call centres and finance. Greater Noida, on the capital’s south-east fringe, has many similar features.