Self-care and self-organization are central aspects of resilience. In the context of security governance they are technologies of the self (Foucault 1988a,b, 1993; cf. Chapters 3 and 4), which are now transformed by technologies off-the-shelf, that is, smart phones and computers, which feature access to the Internet as well as to social media specifically. Chapter 7 discussed the aspect of digital data for resilience programs and the way in which they can be used for resilience programming performed by governments. The computational turn has mainly led to the affirmative rhetoric about new sense-making opportunities during emergencies (as observed by Duffield 2016), while digital information redefines the practices, principles and rationalities of emergency management at the same time. As opposed to analyzing the digital and computational aspect of information circulating online and its relation to resilience programs, this chapter foregrounds the networked aspect of the Internet. This is not to say that the digital and the networked are oppositional. Quite the contrary, they are both fundamental charateristics of digital information (cf. Kaufmann and Jeandesboz 2016). However, while the digital aspect is associated with ones and zeros, with countability and computability, the networked aspect of digital information points to the social and relational dimension of information and not least to metadata that allows for information to travel. The digital and the networked also arguably establish different forms of reflexivity: while the digital instills reflexivity through numbers, the networked characteristics of information establish reflexivity through contacts, circulation and feedback loops. It is only the combination of the two – the digital and the networked – that allows for correlational forms of reasoning and the epistemology of the pattern that have risen as a rationality of governmental programming in the past years.