The most important thing I took from this module is the idea that recognizing our privilege must compel us to action: silence is tacit approval. Being non-racist is dramatically different than being anti-racist. Non-racism doesn't try to change racism, it only seeks to avoid participating in it or dealing with difficult conversations about it. To use a historical analogy, when the United States sat out of WWII and turned away Jewish refugees, we were being non-fascist. When we finally entered the fray, we became anti-fascist. For me, this not only means speaking up when I see acts of racism or micro-agressions, but also seeking ways in which I can be stronger ally. What organizations can I support financially and through participation? What events can I attend? How can I compel elected officials to make institutional changes? In what ways can I use this privilege I have to support others?