The Crimean bridge, as part of a militarised Russian strategy against Ukraine, transverses the logistics and logic of the blockade as it becomes materialised in logistical infrastructure. It allows the blockade to operate through a mobility regime that is masked by the “technical or economic questions” outlined earlier. Adversarial Infrastructure represents the military logics of the Russian state with the proxy rupture - a blockade that is deprived from the notion of inside and outside. Mimicking the proxy war as a favourite strategy of the Russian state, such rupture is almost impossible to contest. The political motives become invisibilise when they are reduced to technical obstacles, for example, claiming that a ship ‘simply’ cannot fit within the minimum clearance height to pass. Furthermore, the Crimean Bridge as a naval blockade is intended to be less vulnerable to the weaknesses of classical military tactics of blockade. With its fenders and sophisticated security system, the bridge is more resilient to attacks than blockading ships. Indeed, its fenders and pillars are less vulnerable to corrosion by the water, while successfully interrupting and controlling its flow. While pillars restrict the flow of the silt and ice on the surface and the bottom of the Strait, the bridge’s clearance limits the size of the ships that can pass under the bridge. It blocked the access to the strait for the symbol of the capitalist globalisation - Panamax ships - as it cannot pass under it. But the Crimean bridge targets ships not only directly. It fuels siltation by catching silt that is passing with the water, so the already shallow strait loses the depth with the striking speed. New limitations for cargos’ draft are implemented and the number of accidents with the ships running ashore is unsurprisingly booming, resulting in stagnation of the harbors and cuts in dockers’ salaries, affecting also Russian ones.