This chapter analyses UK institutional racism in clinical psychology from an African psychology perspective while appreciating others. Issues are relevant to other branches of psychology. It suggests the term ‘global system of White supremacy’ rather than racism and considers a satirical future such a system may be defending against. It further suggests institutional racism has an added new wave of strategies from direct government such as Brexit and the Windrush scandal (which is proposed better termed a Maafa, a Kiswahili term for great disaster). Such policies produce a pervasive psychology climate which excels in inducing fear, interrupting progress, traumatising and propagandising as inferior world majority people. Underlying psychological mechanisms such as implicit bias against Black people and favouritism towards White people are argued to impact clinical psychologists before, during and after training, alongside issues such as class and disability. The focus of McInnis (2002) is reflected upon with additional thinking for resilience, recovery and renewal from the paradigm of African psychology. This is in case the tactics change but the game remains the same. The aim is to imagine a clinical psychology anew.