Almost ten years have passed since the publication of the first volume of the Making Europe book series. Coordinated by the Foundation for the History of Technology, the series revealed the infrastructural integration of Europe. Machine-learning-based systems are expected to play a major role in international security. Pandemic preparedness infrastructures are depicted as bastions facing the next pandemic emergency. It looks like over the last decade we have turned from securitizing the infrastructural Europe to infrastructuring a securitized Europe. Fingerprinting codifications may be helpful in avoiding asylum shopping only if the European Union is ready to turn a blind eye to its long-term free market competition policy. Infrastructures can exponentially multiply sources of insecurity. Infrastructuring a securitized Europe might reveal a differently insecure Europe.