Which populations do you think would be most affected by a rigid no-visitation policy? Could age, income, educational background, more collectivist cultural background, or language barriers have an impact? How would you design a visitation policy that would keep people safe from a highly transmittable virus while still honoring the need for communities to support each other and mourn together at a time of loss – especially those communities with fewer resources? Cultural humility here means being attuned to the differential impacts of organizational policies and asking questions that shine light on those impacts. We often think of different types of institutions as having missions that are either supportive of human rights and diversity, or harmful. The reality is that all organizations, including those that are tasked with protecting, educating, and healing, are part of a society in which inequality is endemic. Think about your practicum site as if it were a person. If it is practicing cultural humility, then it too is engaged in lifelong learning and critical self-reflection, so that it too can recognize and challenge power imbalances to create respectful partnerships. Intersectionality Crenshaw (1991), a feminist lawyer and researcher, sought to understand why women of color experienced forms of oppression, especially intimate partner violence and sexual assault, beyond either gender discrimination or racial discrimination.