how to reference a working paper
Benito, A., & Young, G. (2002). Financial pressure and balance sheet adjustments by UK firms (Bank of England No. 168). London: Bank of England.
Benito and Young (2002, p.7) demonstrate that equity finance can play an important role .
A working paper is a draft or an early version of a piece of writing, usually one that either has been or will be submitted for publication. Working papers submitted for publication can also be called prepublication or preprint versions, or by the term gray literature. You should either indicate that the source is a working paper in your prose or use the optional-element slot at the end of the entry to do so. The following sentence and works-cited-list entry provide an example of how to cite a working paper that is available in an online archive:
In a working paper published in CORE, an open-access repository for humanities research, Erin Rose Glass and Micah Vandegrift argue that “[c]onnecting to the public is a key part of the mission of higher education.”
- Author of paper.
- Year of publication (in round brackets).
- Title of paper (in single quotation marks).
- Title of conference: subtitle (in italics).
- Location and date of conference.
- Place of publication: publisher.
- Page references for the paper.
To be made up of:
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When you are viewing an abstract, the navigation bar gives a URL like this:
You can also find the shorter URL in the Suggested Citation: