The article has many good points about learning, but it misses the mark regarding Imposter Syndrome. Imposter Syndrome affects women and women of colour much more than White men and, in this context, means something very different - it's the opposite of your message. Women and women of colour are *qualified* - they have the skills - but don't feel like they fit in, or straight out don't get recognised. I think this article is privilege-speaking and tone-deaf. It'd be better addressed to men and White men - probably not a coincidence that all the examples in your article are from this group.