This chapter introduces three modes of technological enactments of democratic limits and the democratic political questions they open up. It looks at technology and technical decisions constraining democratic human agency, and the value of non-technical reasoning and legitimacies. The chapter explores how surveillance and its unbinding of security breaks down sociality as the condition for human deliberation and association implying a self-feeding generating of insecurities. It introduces a less oppositional relation between technology, human agency and sociality to ask how democratic limits are enacted when people take seriously that contemporary life and subjects are so intertwined with technology that human subjectivity and sociality are constituted in relation rather than opposition to technology. The politics of insecurity is then a technocratic politics in which authority is vested in knowledge and technical skills rather than open deliberation based on membership in a political community.