I'm going to be honest--I found the Wark reading somewhat inaccessible. However, I tried my best to understand it, so bear with me.
I found the following quote interesting: "Even if a revolution could not take place in the late twentieth century, in the early twenty-first century it seems simply unimaginable. It is hard not to suspect that the over-developed world has simply become untenable, and yet it is incapable of proposing any alternative to itself but more of the same" (Wark, 15).
What I gather from this is that our infrastructure in the Western world is so based in capitalism that we would not have the chance to change it even if we wanted to. In relation to the Internet, so much of what we do online involves some sort of advertisement or monetizing effort. We are inundated with ads tailored specifically to us based on our Google searches and Facebook likes. Most websites we use have some form of making money, and it is usually off of the user. Sure, we may not pay for most of the sites that we use, but the websites get their money from us somehow. This cyber-infrastructure is so dependent on capitalist means that to try and revolutionize the system now would be to change everything we know in the digital world.