A life-long learner, constantly evolving, who contributes positively to society.
That’s what I aspire to be.
I’m focused now on moving from "non-racist" to "anti-racist" as I learn, grow and engage. If you’re on a similar journey, please read on.
Wiser, more experienced minds than mine have defined “anti-racism” as “the active process of identifying and eliminating racism by changing systems, organizational structures, policies and practices and attitudes, so that power is redistributed and shared equitably.” 
It’s not enough to be “not racist” 
That’s because a “not racist” posture is passive. It does nothing to build solutions to problems caused by racism. It merely identifies you as someone who presumably does not behave in a prejudiced or discriminatory manner. 
An intentional commitment to societal change is what is called for: by undoing racism’s damage, by changing racist policies, by preventing inequalities based on skin color or ethnicity, by realizing the goal of equality for all. 
Becoming “anti-racist” is that active positive commitment.
What can I do?
I’ve described elsewhere what I now do on a one-to-one basis when confronted by racism.
But, even as I wrote and posted the description, self-evaluation of my efforts made them seem small, inconsequential, unlikely to significantly move the needle from a passive “not racist” stance to an active, effective “anti-racist” one.
So, I sought the advice of others to have a greater impact.
1. Volunteer for, or contribute to, organizations with anti-racist ideals, policies and programs 
2. Use your influence to change racist policies 
3. Talk about race and racism 
4. Use metacognition — essentially thinking about your own thought processes — to constantly re-evaluate your understanding about racism-related issues
5. Diversify your circle of friends/acquaintances to include others unlike yourself 
6. Read 
7. Be intentionally anti-racist 
8. Speak up courageously to family and friends 
9. Learn — at racism-focused meetings, events, demonstrations 
10. Support POC-owned businesses 
11.Don’t scapegoat 
This is all a starting point
As described, I’m on a life-long journey to learn, grow and contribute. In a wide variety of ways and on a wide variety of subjects, I’m just beginning my journey. That’s a constant for me.
If you have knowledge and opinions to share I welcome your input, always.
Thank you for reading.
A “Google” search of anti-racist themed books will reveal many fine works. Scholar Ibram X. Kendi’s book, How To Be An Antiracist, is a classic.