This chapter identifies the shortcomings found in the language and terms of the settlement, in order to lay the groundwork for alternative methods of raising consciousness and seeking reparation. It describes the settlement language not as a victory but rather as an extension of the failure of justice that marks Huronia's very fraught history. The chapter explains how does the language of the claims process work to re-inscribe systemic forms of injustice? It looks at the structure and language of the settlement and address ways in which the discourse employed may further marginalize the most vulnerable within the class and inadvertently retrench forms of trauma. The chapter explores how the language of the settlement extends harmful discursive institutional practices and may in fact leave open space for institutionalization to reoccur. Given the institutional practices have created and perpetuated systemic violence, it is difficult to imagine what institutionalization 'done right' would entail.