This contribution combines literature on logistics with literature on the articulation between racism and the securitization of migration. Studying security infrastructures in Mexico in conjunction with the Mesoamerican Project, a massive transnational infrastructure plan, I show how security and trade infrastructures become intertwined in what governments have called a ‘secure trade corridor’ between Colombia and the United States. In this securitized project of accelerating trade across the Americas, the promise of infrastructure itself is one of enabling flows and controlling the mobility of racialized others. The article describes how security infrastructures redirect and potentially revictimize migrants, contain contestation, and, ultimately, enable capital flows for corporations that provide technology at Mexico’s northern and southern borders. Fantasies of containment materialize in wires, border posts, military posts, and even graves. Trade infrastructures also serve as ‘filters’ for migration. Joining logistics and security studies allows to observe how these different infrastructures simultaneously perform multiple functions.