Now more than ever, technology is rapidly and seamlessly integrated into our lives. In its many forms, technology can be used as a tool for progress and social advancement. It has allowed white supremacist settler colonial societies to contend with racism in ways it has not before, both on and offline. However, our awareness of the coded algorithms that help inform decisions about and within our cities is much less known. At the same time, governments and private industries utilize technology as a repressive force for surveillance, hyper capitalism, and extraction. From colorism in camera registration to the default white pages and access to government documents, technology is experienced on an intersectional level. As we interrogate technology as a tool for progress and social advancement, it is integral to question who these tools are inaccessible to and who they surveil.