This guide follows the 17th edition of The Chicago Manual of Style (Z 253 U69 2017) and provides examples of endnotes/footnotes and bibliography entries for citing the types of sources most commonly used by students in the Humanities.
1. Vaughn Palmer, “As Politicians Endlessly Plan, Ride-Sharing Services Move In,” Vancouver Sun, January 11, 2018, Canadian Major Dailies.
2. Kwabena G. Boakye, Charles Blankson, and Victor R. Prybutok, “The Battle for Customer Loyalty: An Examination of Customer Loyalty in the Goods and Services Domain,” Quality Management Journal 24, no. 4 (October 2017): 27, Business Source Complete.
3. Darren Henderson et al., Navigating Risks on the Road to Cannabis Legalization, PwC Canada, 2017, 11, https://www.pwc.com/ca/en/risk-opportunity/publications/navigating-risks-on-the-road-to-cannabis-legalization.pdf.
4. Palmer, “As Politicians Endlessly Plan.”
5. Boakye, Blankson, and Prybutok, “Battle for Customer Loyalty,” 31.
6. Boakye, Blankson, and Prybutok, 22.
7. Boakye, Blankson, and Prybutok, 22.
8. Henderson et al., Navigating Risks, 5.
You may not always find guidelines or examples specific to the kind of source you want to cite. Keep in mind that the intent of the notes/bibliography of your report is to give enough information for the reader to locate the works. Do the best you can and make sure the format of all your citations is consistent. When in doubt, it is best to include more rather than fewer details.