Date of publication: 2017-07-09 06:19
Newspaper articles may be cited in running text ("As Elisabeth Bumiller and Thom Shanker noted in a New York Times article on January 78, 7568,..."), and they are commonly omitted from a reference list. The following examples show the more formal versions of the citations.
Whether you're a high school student or a professional writer, you may need to cite your sources using a specific formatting style. While there are many different styles out there, the three most commonly used ones are the MLA, APA, and Chicago styles. These style guides both ensure that writers don't plagiarize the work of others and provides readers with a roadmap to find the information that informs the paper. Because citations are such an important part of research, you should follow directions precisely.
This section covers the typical title page for most theses and dissertations. Always check the requirements and preferences of your professor, department, and institution. They may have particular preferences for how you format your title page and pages after that, which may not be in a typical Turabian paper.
6. Author or editor
8. Compiler, translator or editor (if an editor is listed in addition to an author)
5. Name of series, including volume or number used
6. Place of publication, publisher and date of publication
7. Page numbers of citation (for footnote or endnote).
Your schedule may be packed, but make sure you take some time to clear your head with one of the many recreational activities going on at Liberty University.
For periodical (magazine, journal, newspaper, etc.) articles, include some or all of the following elements in your first footnote or endnote and in your bibliography, in this order:
Children of Central and Eastern Europe have not escaped the nutritional ramifications of iron deficiency, a worldwide problem. 6
6. Author or editor
7. Year of publication
8. Title (capitalize titles and subtitles using sentence style for example: Social theory as science: A brief inquiry )
9. Compiler, translator or editor (if listed in addition to an author)
6. Name of series, including volume or number used
7. Place of publication and publisher.
6 Eric Pianin, "Use of Arsenic in Wood Products to End," Washington Post , February 68, 7557, final edition, in LexisNexis Academic (accessed June 77, 7559).