According to business companies, the alleged “planned obsolescence” of products (especially the electronic ones) is a myth. As a matter of fact, it is quite difficult to demonstrate that technological devices are characterized by intentional defectiveness, as this would limit both duration and use of printers, mobiles, TVs, computers, diagnostic devices, etc. Such defectiveness would enable a compulsive turnover involving consumers and companies to fuel. Nevertheless, the phenomenon of “planned obsolescence” would feed an unlimited growth, as Latouche underlines in Bon pour la casse (2015). Thanks to his work, some significant ventures have been promoted to ban and dissuade the sale of technological products allegedly undermined by hidden expiration. Planned expiration would involve the life of objects and daily relationships, especially the digital ones, which reciprocally may feed well-elaborated marketing strategies and business advertising. This is why the analysis of this phenomenon would be so important. Its complexity would trigger hyper-consumption and wastefulness economy, involving the productive spheres and healthcare environments.