This chapter considers and refutes a wide range of arguments against 'commodification', that is against allowing certain things to be for sale. It provides a taxonomy of the kinds of objections people raise. Anti-commodification theorists who rely upon exploitation objections want to say that certain kinds of things, such as women's sexual labor, should not be for sale, period. First, anti-commodification theorists do not accept libertarian political morality, and neither do the majority of professional philosophers and others whose profession obliges them to think long and hard about foundational issues in ethics. Sometimes anti-commodification theorists believe that the law should let people sell things, but it is immoral to do so. Thus, an anti-commodification theorist could simply agree that people have the right to sell certain things but then claim that it remains immoral and wrong to buy and sell those things, even though it is within people's rights.