It addresses everyone as equal but that’s not how society works
I don't think there's anything that uniquely makes it [the SV/SA policy] feel that it would consider the perspective of an African Nova Scotia male, at all. I mean, I think one of the glaring things that I was kind of taking in - I don't know, I might have misinterpreted it, but it doesn't really give any sort of, and I might have missed this, and if so, maybe point out, but it doesn't really explain the misuse of the policy. Like if somebody was to be wrongfully accused. Where I'm going with this, is that I feel like, and I can't really reference any specific data on this, but maybe African Nova Scotia males have been, I guess, more, more targeted or more disadvantaged by the enforcement of this policy than any other demographic. And for that reason, it doesn't really give, you know, any clear consequences to somebody who decides to enforce maybe some of the measures of these policies which have like everlasting consequences, obviously. So, I guess where I'm going with that is, yeah. [...] It addresses everybody as their equal and this policy applies across the board. But, in reality, we know that's not how society works, and I don't think that's considered anywhere in the policy from a brief overview that you've given.