ABSTRACT: Fricker’s Epistemic Injustice discusses the idea of testimonial injustice, specifically, being harmed in one’s capacity as a knower. Fricker’s own theory of testimonial injustice emphasizes the role of prejudice. She argues that prejudice is necessary for testimonial injustice and that when hearers use a prejudice to give a deficit to the credibility of speakers hearers intrinsically harm speakers in their capacity as a knower. This paper rethinks the connections between prejudice and testimonial injustice. I argue that many cases of prejudicial credibility deficits do not intrinsically harm speakers. Further, I suggest that prejudice is not necessary for harming speakers. I provide my own proposal on which testimonial injustice occurs when speaker’s capacity as a giver of knowledge is interfered with in important ways. My proposal does not give prejudice any essential role.