Mobility has historically been a means of work for many: herders, drivers, vendors, beggars. Today’s digital platforms like delivery and e-hailing taxi businesses have turned mobility itself into a precisely measured task and a tradeable commodity. Through such platforms, one can buy a piece of mobility service—or “outsourced” mobilities—for the sake of safety, convenience or efficiency. And one can sell one’s mobile labour, measured by time and distance. What are the relations between capital, labour, technology, regulation and public perception in these new mobile forms of work?