A detailed examination of the ten drivers of injustice in the context of urban sustainability reveals how and why the challenges that disadvantaged groups face are often deemed irrelevant or falsely claimed to be resolved by the “trickling down” of sustainability benefits. Considering justice an automatic outcome of sustainability or retrofitting justice according to a vision of sustainability conditioned by the social hierarchies and inequalities it claims to address, risks undermining both justice and sustainability. We highlight how the prioritization of profit-driven interests dominated by a white elite leads to the contradictions and negative impacts documented in this book. In response, we call for practices of urban sustainability that foreground reparation and integrate a deeper consideration of urban abolition ecologies and abolitionist climate and green justice.