State and non-state actors increasingly use information and communication technologies to extract data (e.g. fingerprints) from migrants and refugees in vulnerable contexts. These human-data transformations resemble colonial practices that similarly relied on codification, ordering and hierarchies. The concept techno-borderscapes that Giorgia Donà developed with Marie Godin articulates existing intersections among digital migration governance, humanitarianism and activism at the border. Donà's current research analyzes techno-borderscapes through the lens of coloniality: how do colonial legacies reverberate in contemporary techno-borderscapes? How do hybridity, heterogeneity and complexity unfold in digitally mediated encounters? How does the coloniality lens explain matrices of power in digital forced migration studies?