On the edges of the Mediterranean, there are two different strategies for unofficially acquiring space, permanently or temporarily that go around government authorities. Tents, tarpaulins and huts such as those used by refugees and tourists on the beaches and in the forests of Morocco (#20) can be used as temporary homesteads. But they can be removed by authorities in one swift and thorough movement, should they want to enforce their own political and economic interests. The Greek entrepreneur who had hoped for unbelievably high returns with the construction of the residential area „SEP Kissos“ in Thessaloniki in the 1990s instead unwittingly began extensive and irreversible alterations of the terrain. He deforested a large hilly region outside of the town Panorama. The location was optimal, with a view of the bay in Thessaloniki. He then sold the property at a high price and prepared the infrastructure – canalisation, street lighting and electricity – in the hopes he could use these infrastructural realities to procure permits. Because of the courtordered suspension of construction in the end of the 1990s, the camera can capture this prototype of a dystopia brought on by crisis. Ten years later in Spain, its likeness would be reproduced in scores: Residential areas without flats, a settlement with no settlers, the unconsummated dream of an ocean view.