Resources in this section offer examples of different ways to present evaluation findings. Several highlight the importance of creating a context for viewers of the information. Why? Because, a key challenge is to try to make sure that people viewing evaluation findings can also see the underlying analysis of why these differences exist, and how they might be addressed. The reason this is so important is that, without a context for viewing the data, people will create their own explanations. And people without an understanding of the cumulative effects of institutional and structural racism often tend to look only or mostly at individual, rather than institutional or structural, explanations that end up “blaming the victim” for poor group outcomes (see Tip Sheet: How Can We Avoid Blaming the Victim When we Present …. Information). Also see: Communicating for Racial Justice and Framing sections and resources on the site.