The Other Climate Change: Migration and Racial Futurism interrogates the discourse on climate change and migration from the point of view of critical race theory, arguing that the discourse is foremost concerned with resuscitating white European humanism at a moment in which geophysical phenomena like climate change and the Anthropocene threaten to extinguish the human altogether. Migration is now among the most pressing themes in contemporary political debates about climate change. If the predictions are correct, the impacts of climate change will force millions of people from their homes, threatening a future of humanitarian crises, political violence, and strife. This narrative is now so firmed reified within hegemonic discourses of climate change that it functions as an indisputable truth. Nomos undone, however, intervenes in this debate to tell a different story. It argues that the discourse on climate change and migration is a Eurocentric form of power more concerned with resuscitating white racial rule amid the intersecting crises of humanism, capital, and climate change than with those who stand to be displaced by climate change. Structured around a series of racial tropes, including naturalisation, the loss of political status, ambiguity, excess, and recognition, it shows how these tropes, while shorn of explicit racial reference, originate in the ideological crucibles of European imperialism. Nomos undone argues that these tropes combine to produce a distinctive form of racial rule called ‘racial futurism’.