‘queer necropolitics’ – a concept that develops on Achille Mbembe’s Necropolitics (2003). Mbembe himself relates to Foucault’s biopolitics (1976, 148): a term explaining the way society marks specific topics (white, able-bodied, cis-gendered heterosexuals that embody futurity and continuity) as life-giving and life-perpetuating individuals. Mbembe analyses exactly how subjects that are certain marked for death, arguing that neoliberal society centralises death in sub-alternity, battle, war and terror. Puar (2007: 122) contends why these goals of necropolitics are marked queer. Heteronormative society forces queers to absorb into formations deeply marked by racial and norms that are sexual. Contrarily, assimilation has its restrictions for many individuals who cannot perform a graphic associated with the homogenous person. They are such as individuals of color or trans topics, “the ghostly remnants of ongoing imperial history which demarcates which figures are queered and marked for death. ” (Baron, 2014: 51).