Business Resource Citation Guides
Harvard Business School Citation Guide
Citing Business Databases in APA Style
Style Citation Guides
U-M Library Citation Help Research Guide
The University Library's Manage Citations with Zotero, Mendeley and EndNote Guide provides information on using the three supported citation management software programs for the UM campus.
Be sure to visit the Ross Community Values site to ensure that you are not plagiarizing other's work.
From the Ross Academic Honor Code:
Plagiarism is the misrepresentation of another person's ideas, writing, or analytical work as one's own. It includes not only text, exhibits, and appendices, but also nontextual materials such as drawings, photographs, diagrams, graphs, tables, spreadsheets, and computer programs. Plagiarism is not limited to hard-copy materials, but also includes Web content or content recorded on any form of media. The most obvious form of plagiarism is the verbatim presentation of another person's work without both quotation marks and a proper citation. Less-obvious forms of plagiarism include using definitions of words or historical information with no citation indicating the source, paraphrasing another's writing without proper citation, or presenting another person’s ideas or work as one's own rather than including a proper citation. In one way or another, each of these constitutes stealing another person’s ideas or work. Of course, many assignments involve research to find relevant information needed to help fulfill the requirements of the assignment. Plagiarism can be avoided by providing enough information about the source of the work, whether a hard-copy document or information found on the Web, to enable the reader to locate the original source and see the cited material in the context in which it was written.