In this essay, McIntosh expanded on her initial list of white privilege to include thirty-seven new examples of white privilege related to the law, crime, and the courts. She provides reflections on the ways in which white privilege allows white criminal behavior to be societally treated as an individualized problem most often and to be seen as admirable or condonable occasionally. She describes a few of her own experiences with the police and the racialized assumptions made in those interactions. She concludes with a discussion of the effort required to counter one’s interior colonization in order to maintain a clear-eyed consciousness of whiteness.