Some of the content in Module 1, I had learned about previously including Native American boarding schools and internment camps for Japanese Americans during WWII, but this module was a much needed reminder that learning about it once is not enough. It's easy enough to say, "I knew that already. I can skip that part." But that's my white privilege talking, thinking learning about it once is enough, thinking that somehow I know enough about the experience of people in this country who hold minoritized identities. In watching through the content in Module 1, even the content that I learned relatively recently (I took a class two years ago and we spent a fair amount of time learning about the cruel history of Native American boarding schools), I was still as shocked and as outraged as I was the first time, which, again, served as a good reminder that since I am white, I can never get to the point where I know enough about the experience of people in this country that hold minoritized identities. I have to keep pushing, to keep learning the history, to keep relearning the history because it resonates a bit deeper and a bit differently each time, which then requires me to unlearn the history, as taught by white supremacy, that I've been taught my whole life.