You can improve the cut with tweaking but you have to remember wood grain is a lot like cat fur. If you pet a cat from head to tail the fur lays down and the cat is happy. If you rub the cat from tail to head the fur is uneven and rough and the cat does not like it very much.
When you look at your picture the wood grain is similar to the cat in that the cat is upside down and the head is on the left. So if you cut from the left to the right you will get the uneven fur and the grain will break out because of the direction of cut. So the bit is spinning clockwise when looking from above and the grain is being cut against the grain and not with the grain causing tear out.
You can mitigate this with depth of cut, speed and so on. There is no perfect formula just trail and error and every piece of wood is different.
One other thing you can do that may help is to mask your cut. I use Easy Liner Adhesive Shelf Paper to help mask projects for painting. The extra layer of material on top of the project may help with the tear out you are experiencing. You can also use Oramask 813 though I have some on order I personally have not used it yet. Others on the forum like the Oramask.
As you work with wood there are times when you can only cut against the grain and you have to use the feeds and speeds to minimize tear out, however there are times where tear out is inevitable.