This conclusion provides the overview of preceding chapters of the book. The book focuses on how the ideas might inform the ways in which conservation is researched, monitored and measured. It is generally accepted that conservation practice will be more effective and more efficiently targeted where it is based on good evidence. However, the choice of evidence to collect is very much framed by how the goals of conservation are characterised in the first place. The book highlights two main ways in which more contextual and plural approaches to research must contribute to evidence of the effects of conservation on justice. Firstly, it explains the idea of justice research being empirical and contextual and say a bit more about how this might be approached. Secondly, it considers the parallel need to progress towards a more generalised set of indicators of conservation justice that can be used to assess progress and to guide practice.