In Denver, Colorado outrage about the case of Julian Assange and the illegal attacks on Wikileaks is almost invisible. Exceptions to the rule include random messaging on college campuses, such as Auroria Denver, and street messaging, such as this graffiti picture, taken from a locomotive next to the Lightrail at the 10th and Osage station. These messages are beautifully done, and certainly it is better that these exist than nothing at all. However, these meager offerings, moderately inspiring though they might be to some, are only in reaction to the dominant discourse. At best these messages are an attempt to radicalize people at an incremental level, influencing the discourse and encouraging people to action and inquiry, however shallow. At worst they honestly hope to influence policy about Wikileaks or the attack on Julian Assange with some pressure-group theory of politics. Unfortunately, the current mode of production, system, or totality (krapitalism, the spectacle, the commodity relationship, class rule) not only determines the dominant discourse, it defines it.