Space and politics are antinomic terms. Laclau (1990) argues that the existence of politics will only happened when the spatial avoid us. Based on the conceptualization of Laclau , social will be formed as long as the space fixes its meaning and serves as a means of closure. However, Massey (1999) suggests the ignorance of the movement, struggle and transformative resulting the ignorance of the relationship between politics and space. Furthermore, space can be seen as the appliance and purpose of conflicts, struggle and political stake (Lefebvre, 2000). The space can be divided into dominant space which is the designer’s space and dominated space which is the experienced space. However, this domination of space originate mainly from the domination related to the social relationships of capitalist production (Busquet, 2013). Lefebvre (2000) also analyse the concept of space being an intermediary for the struggle of different class and institutionalized divisions. The struggle found in the space may be seen as symbolic as well as violent because space is the competition for different classes and social groups. As space is one of the stakes in struggle, it results to the idea of space is political. Far from being only as a simple intermediary of social activities, space has become an intermediary for conflicting social representations and strategies. Furthermore, Harvey (1989) suggests the history of territorial organisation, unequal development, conflict between rural and urban, and also the geopolitical conflict indicates to the importance of such struggle of the history of capitalism. The flexibility of capitalism in building and rebuilding the relationship between the space and the global space economy that form the world market is the reason why capitalism has survived into the twentieth century. And once again, Lefebvre (2000) indicates that space is the ultimate orbit and medium of struggle and is thus an important political issue. As we can see, much of the spatial language cope with controversy, conflict and the output and this reflects to the actual experience and usage of the space. Lefebvre (2000) argues that the pure and apolitical space has been built and framed by natural as well as historical elements by the way of political process. As the result, space is arguably a social and political product.