As a person of color, my connection to this module comes more from recognizing guilt, shame, or embarrassment for the judgments and assumptions I've held regarding standards of achievement and success based on traits associated with Eurocentric views. I'm just now realizing how much work there is to do even within my own community; to understand the importance of recognizing damaging and racist judgments and presumptions.
One example of a view I've held to for a long time was not recognizing the significant level of prejudice in comments such as "you speak like a white person" or "you are so well-spoken" (for a black person). Just to think that "Speaking well" is associated with "whiteness" or that to speak well is to want to be or try to be "white" seems so damaging. These are things I've heard over a period of time and didn't realize how prejudicial they were especially when we were taught to believe that "speaking well" is a racial trait.
Embarrassingly, I didn't realize at that time that this was a prejudicial way of thinking. No one is better or worse than anyone else regardless if they match up to an ideal. Your speech doesn't make you less in any way, nor does it make you better or superior at all. A long time ago, someone said, you may be better off but not better than someone. The opportunities you have and how we've been socialized may give us advantages or privileges but it doesn't make anyone better than anyone else in the long term.