As defined by Cornell Law School, affirmative action is “a set of procedures designed to eliminate unlawful discrimination among applicants, remedy the results of such prior discrimination, and prevent such discrimination in the future.” In light of the Students for Fair Admissions’ case against Affirmative Action in Harvard undergraduate admissions and the subsequent discussions surrounding the entitlement of Asian Americans in American educational institutions, this project is an effort to explain this phenomenon in the broader context of racialization in the United States. As a group of twenty students at Brown University, we hope that our audience will be able to gain more well-rounded academic understanding of this historically monumental discussion and its significance for the greater American education system. Through a series of research papers and personal reflections, we examine five key aspects of this case related to the racialized experience of Asian Americans: affirmative action advocacy, admissions politics, litigation and legislation, marginalized voices, and elitism and privilege.