My dissertation focused on the making and unmaking of ecologies under variations of settler colonial agrarianism in the U.S. I examined food system re-localization projects in Coast Salish territories in South Puget Sound, locating them in ongoing histories of settler territorialization that simultaneously disavow and presuppose the elimination of Indigenous sovereignties and futurities. Ranging from an emerging politics around the development of transnational aquaculture infrastructures to produce and distribute genetically engineered salmon, to the expansion of organic farmland on still contested Indigenous lands, and the revitalization of Coast Salish food and medicinal plants knowledge, I explored the way liberal, Marxian, and decolonizing emancipatory politics compete within food system transformation work in unacknowledged ways, and in what ways these differently envisioned projects are in relation with Indigenous lands and sovereignties.