This chapter discusses congestion pricing as a neoliberal spatial mobility proposal in London, Stockholm, and New York City, and examines its relationship to complete streets. Supporters of congestion pricing are also supporters of complete streets, because the two schemes are viewed as ways to reverse a planning commitment that favors the automobile, so that cities can become more livable and sustainable. In the process, progressive proponents of these initiatives ally with holders of power whose priority is to financially benefit from the remaking of urban space. These alliances end up reproducing existing social injustices in the name of sustainability and environmentalism, which are transformed into market-based initiatives that favor the affluent and displace lower income people. The chapter is available here.