Academic standards require that you cite the sources you have used in doing your research:
A Citation Style defines how you should refer to your sources in a research paper. The preferred style for Media Studies is the Chicago Style.
More on citing your sources and composing a bibliography can be read in the Handleiding Academische vaardigheden 2.0 (in Dutch).
A Citation Style defines how you should refer to your sources in a research paper. The Chicago Style can be used both with citations in footnotes or endnotes and with in-text citations.
As Bleeker (2001, 105) writes in her article on Beppie Blankert...
Beppie Blankert's performance of Double Track can be seen as .... (Bleeker 2001, 105)
and full title details in the bibliography / works cited:
Bleeker, Maaike. 2001. "Being Where? Managing the Attention of the Audience in Beppie Blanked's Double Track". Performance Research: A Journal of the Performing Arts 6 (3): 104-110.
The Chicago Manual of Style Online is a guide for writing a research publication. It consists of three parts
Academic integrity and honesty is an important demand that the academic community imposes on its members. Integrity is crucial in several scientific activities and on different moments:
In research and publishing:
Scientists feel an increasing pressure from society to stick to these rules. Being fully independent or at least the indicating clearly any competing interest and interests of third parties is crucial to the credibility and use of scientific findings. These rules of conduct apply to all members of the scientific community, including students.
There are also various codes of conduct to which researchers and students must abide. You can find these at: