From your syllabus:
Proposal Step One (Introduction/Problem Statement): "...your chosen topic will be presented. Additionally, a background on the seriousness of the problem will be presented...Lastly, provide rationale as to why this is an important issue in your profession. Three articles, at minimum, from peer-reviewed journals must be used."
Proposal Step Two (Literature Review): "your team will provide a literature review. In this, you will review a minimum of 10 articles from peer-reviewed, scholarly journals. Use the most current literatures and research articles (if possible, use articles published during the last five years..."
Scholarly articles (published in print and/or online scholarly journals) are reviewed by experts in a process known as peer review before they are published. They are written for other scholars or experts.
Here is a list of different types of scholarly articles.
Other content you may find in scholarly journals:
Step 1. Click on the article title.
Step 2. Read the abstract (overview) provided for the article. (If the abstract is not present, click on "find it" or "PDF full text" to look at the full text).
Step 3. Look specifically for the purpose of the article and/or the research method used by the authors.
1. Relevance begins with the search terms you use.
2. Use the filters on the left side of your results list.
3. Browse through your results. If the title sounds promising, read the abstract (overview).
5. Consider the scope of the articles you find. Articles that are more broad in nature are more suitable for the introduction section. Articles that are more specific in nature, such as empirical studies, are better suited for the literature review.
6. Save more articles than you think you need. As you read more closely later, you may decide that some of them are not as relevant as you thought.
Step 1. Open this document
Step 2. Click on the article title.
Step 2. Click on "Cite" in the right-hand column
Step 3. Scroll down until you see APA 7th ed. style
Step 4. Pay attention to details such as: punctuation, format (such as italics), and capitalization. Compare the example citations provided above with the rough draft citation provided by the database.