This chapter focuses on the rehabilitative ideal in relation to the unique situation of foreign national prisoners who are facing deportation. The lack of citizenship has important implications for how these prisoners experience their incarceration and what follows. This chapter details how citizenship (and lack thereof) works to shape access to and the type of rehabilitative programming for foreign national prisoners, while also influencing how they transition from prison to the community. It also examines foreign nationals’ perceptions of the rehabilitative efforts directed specifically at them as deportable subjects during custody. The British government’s responses to foreign national prisoners are a form of bifurcated justice and have important implications for how they do their time and make sense of the rehabilitative process.