This chapter continues the discussion of what is needed to improve the use of evidence in policymaking from a political perspective by fundamentally addressing the question of what constitutes the ‘good use of evidence’ for policy. However, this is a question that is particularly concerned with the process through which evidence informs policy decisions, as opposed to the evidentiary content per se. Such a perspective aims to move beyond past limitations of the EBP movement discussed in Chapter 2 that has at times equated ‘better’ to simply mean ‘more’ evidence use (particularly evidence of particular types) and helps to further address many of the concerns raised by critical authors about the risk of depoliticisation of the policymaking process when evidence is invoked.