The sources you should read and reference depend on your subject. For example, in Education you might cite Government policy alongside books and articles. In medical and health-related courses you need to cite the latest research and evidence. Humanities courses can rely more of primary sources.
Broadly speaking, you should aim to cite more academic textbooks and peer-reviewed journal articles than to commercial websites, blogs and news articles. Your resource list and lecture materials give a good starting point. You then need to expand your knowledge and understanding by doing your own reading.
Evaluation checklists like the CRAP test, ABC test and RADAR help you decide whether a source is worth reading and citing in your work.
Ask yourself about:
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