Inside your paper, give credit to the works you quote.
See examples of how to tell your readers where facts, paraphrases, or quotes in your paper come from at this site from the Purdue Owl, and their page specifically about citing author/author's names in text.
Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Date of publication). Title of article. Title of Journal, volume/(issue), page(s). Retrieved from http://www.someaddress.com/full/url/
Smyth, A. M., Parker, A. L., & Pease, D. L. (2002). A study of enjoyment of peas. Journal of Abnormal Eating 8(3), 120-125. Retrieved from http://www.fakeexamplehomepage.com/full/url/
Author's Last Name, Author's First Initial. Author's Middle Initial. (Year,
Month/Date/Season*). Title of article. Title of Journal/Magazine,
(Issue), Page(s). doi:xx.xxxxxxx
*Journal article references include only the year of publication unless more information would be necessary to find the article.
Not every article will have a Digital Object Identifier (DOI) number in the reference citation.
The DOI is an alphanumeric string that is assigned to some electronic articles, and if it appears in the citation information for an article you are citing from an electronic source, it should be included. Reference citations without a DOI will look the same as the example citation above, but without "doi:xx.xxxxxxxx".
If no DOI is assigned to an article, but you retrieved the article online, be sure to include the URL for the page where you found the article, using the following format: Retrieved from http://www.websiteaddress.com
Sutherland, M. B. (2000). Problems of diversity in policy and practice: Celtic
languages in the United Kingdom
Gubbins, H., O'Halloran, S.,
A forum for the practice of musicology in
Postgraduate Musicology, 9, 5.
Elmer-DeWitt, P., & Farley, C. J. (1994, March 21). People who eat Hostess
Twinkies. Time, 143(12), 22.