While I jotted down several notes or lines that "stuck out", the lanes of racism that struck a chord in me were those of the pseudo-science used to defend racism and the environmental racism happening currently. I am a science teacher and the pseudo-science was deeply unsettling. It has reinforced my drive to help students understand the the importance of evidence-based claims that are supported by scientific reasoning. On top of that, helping students to identify what quality evidence looks like and how to discern if scientifically sound reasoning has been provided. I think this is one of many ways I can practice anti-racism action in my science classroom. The environmental racism topic was eye-opening and is a topic niche that I want to explore much further. I think sometimes science gets disconnected from the rest of society, but it isn't at all separate. It is deeply a part of of the system that was created to benefit white people and racism exists in the science field, too. For me, a white person, understanding the history of racism in science & medicine is necessary for repairing broken relationships and creating equity in the space of science. There is anti-racism work to be done in many lanes.