First of all
I found a little misuse here. The "Create Rule" label describes an action. If I want to segment content I would prefer to use nouns which describes better the type of content to be found and anticipates more accurate expectations. If I use a verb I could expect to actually create something new that doesn't exist yet.
From what I can see on your wireframes you are displaying a list of existing rules so the relation between the tab label and the actual content is wrong.
This is in line with point 2 in NN Group's 12 guidelines for tab controls article:
Logically chunk the content behind the tabs so users can easily
predict what they'll find when they select a given tab. (Card sorting
is one option for researching this “mini-IA” problem. If you don't
find clearly distinct groupings, then tabs are likely the wrong
interface control for managing your content.
Found in: Tabs, Used Right By NN Group
Cause/Effect Relation tabs
Now, particularly on Cause/Effect Relation tabs, we will need to have a broader perspective. What is the context of these rules? Is the information shown under "See Results" only related to the rules on the first tab? Or could we see other things? How is this used or expected to be used? are they constantly creating rules and checking results? is the same user creating and checking the results? or is there a case situation to create rules and another to review results?
For this case I would consider the first point in NN Group's 12 guidelines for tab controls article:
Use tabs to alternate between views within the same context, not to
navigate to different areas. This is the single most important point,
because staying in place while alternating views is the reason we have
tabs in the first place.
Let's Use an Example
Let's imagine this website is for a chatbot services company. In this website I can create and train my bot so, simply put, I will have a list of sentences (your list of rules) where I can create/add new ones. I will also have some results (your results) where I can review the performance of these sentences.
In the context of the creation and configuration of a chatbot, normally, we can collect and review different metrics other than sentences performance. Thus I could expect to have a place for that. We could call it "Bot Performance" page. On the other hand, I would have a place to train my bot. We could call it "Trainer" page.
Under the first one ("Bot Performance") we will find "Sentence Performance" tab/filter/page amongst other metrics. Under the other page ("Trainer") we could manage our sentences. You can create new sentences, edit existing ones, etc.
If we see that it is useful for the user, we can have a "View Sentences Performance" link/button as part of the actions that you can perform on your existing list of sentences under "Trainer" directing the user to the "Bot Metrics" page displaying "Sentence Performance".
As a Conclusion
In this example, I considered that there will be a first moment where you will be creating your bot. In this case, you haven't tested it in real life situations yet so you don't care about results (basically there are no results).
In a second stage (the bot has been in the real world for a while) you could be more interested in collecting results and draw some conclusions before going back to your list of sentences to edit or create new sentences (a third stage).
Also it may be that a Conversational Designer is in charge of the training and a Marketing Researcher is in charge of drawing conclusions by reviewing the bot performance.
To sum up I will rather use a navigation bar. Later I will continue iterating and I will try to understand better who is in charge of what and how they use it.