This chapter analyzes how resilience-thinking works to 'reveal' the public through the emergence of complex life. It considers, for resilience-thinking, it is not possible to exclude a traumatic or exceptional event from the ongoing process of learning the lessons of governance from complex life. The chapter focus on the way in which events which previously would have been understood as exceptional have become enfolded into the ongoing process of reflexive governance. Comparing the Eichmann trial with that of Breivik throws up some problematic analytical questions about the enfolding of evil into the governance process of resilience-thinking. In effect, resilience-thinking turns problems of social and economic inequality into problems of ethical consumption and behaviour, which require responsive work on the self or government intervention to enable and empower citizens unable to take responsibility upon them. For subjects of governance equipped with adequate responsiveness, events become much easier to access and the revelation thereby much more powerful.