Academic Affairs • 423.652.4737
Admissions • 423.652.4861 • email@example.com
Alumni • 423.652.4864 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Business Office • 423-652-4156 • email@example.com
Career Success Center • 423.652.4865 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Chaplain • 423-652-4708 • email@example.com
Counseling Center • 423.652.4742 • CounselingCenter@king.edu
Disability Services • 423.652.4303
Financial Aid • 423.652.4725 • firstname.lastname@example.org
IT Help Desk • 423.652.6019 • email@example.com
Libraries • 423.652.4716 • firstname.lastname@example.org
President's Office • 423.652.4784 • email@example.com
Security • 423.652.4333 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Student Affairs • 423.652.4740
Weather & Emergency Information • 423.652.6446
While most articles go through either a peer review process or editorial process, finding
information in print doesn't automatically guarantee accuracy or authority. Developing
a keen, critical mindset as you choose resources will aid you in choosing high quality
sources. Here are some questions to use as you evaluate periodical articles.
For information, including a summary description and publisher information, about
different periodicals, check outMagazines for Libraries[Ref. PN4832.M23 2002] in the Ready Reference area, behind the Reference Desk.
Does the publication have an inherent bias that will impact articles printed in them?
Is the journal:
For your research topic is the material:
Is the article for:
Scholarly works contain a bibliography of resources that were consulted. References
should be in sufficient quantity and be appropriate for the content.