Does the publisher cite their sources? Also visit the website of that publisher. From their company website, assess if you see any viewpoints: what values do they seem to support? Would these values affect the way they tell a story?
Recall from Part I that Monroe Work started his own data from Tuskegee, Alabama because he did not want it to carry a Northerner’s tendency to scorn the South. He wanted to make a case based on "the facts."
Mr. Work was a sociologist, so he perceived the world as a scholar. He was interested in studying the experiences which black people really lived.
Also, remember that he was quiet and worked behind the scenes. He did not participate in protests, he was considered somewhat conservative compared to the activists of the time. Are there any other inclinations he might have held?
This question has no definite answer— you can only determine it for yourself. This step is not the same thing as whether you agree with this site, it is about whether the information is valid. (You should always do this with any article you read online.)
However, some questions about the information do have an answer: