- how power functions within particular (in both oppressive and liberatory) structures (e.g., academic institutions, fields of study, the American Psychological Association, social justice movements) (Bullock et al., 2020; Cole, 2020; Gilmore, 2002; Richter et al., 2020; Young, 2020);
- what is considered a valuable resource in obtaining power within those structures, who controls (and has access to) valuable resources in those structures, and the means by which those resources are obtained (e.g., authority, violence, collective self‐determination, collective capacity/resource building) (Fanon, 1952; Gilmore, 2002; Rosenthal et al., 2020; Settles et al., 2020; Watts, 2004);
- what actions, practices, and ideologies maintain, disrupt, and dismantle the status quo (Case, 2017a; Case et al., 2020; Fanon, 1952; Freire, 1994; Rosenthal et al., 2020; Rosenthal, 2016; Settles et al., 2020; Sidanius & Pratto, 1999);
- how power shifts in time and space by reflecting on the historical and political contexts of critical social issues and how power dynamics operate within particular structures (e.g., coalition building) to maintain or dismantle the status quo (Bonam et al., 2018; Cole, 2008; Collins, 2019; Ellison & Langhout, 2020; Ferreira & Santiago, 2018; Hagai et al., 2020; Nair & Vollhardt, 2020); and
- areas where we can be more precise in an intersectional analysis of power, reflecting on the above, about how interlocking systems of power reinforce and uphold each other in our logics, actions, and practices (Bowleg, 2017; Case et al., 2020; Cole, 2020; Cole, 2009; Heberle et al., 2020; Williams et al., 2020).