You also use a hanging indent in the bibliography section of a Chicago style paper, with the indent moved in three spaces.
For article or journal titles, list the title in regular (not italic) type encased in quotation marks.
An in-line citation—also called the in-text citation—is placed within a line of text.
To create an in-line citation, cite the name of the author and the date (in parentheses) of the article, report, book, or study, as this example from "A Pocket Style Manual" shows: Note how you list the page number at the end of the in-text citation in parentheses followed by a period (if it is at the end of a sentence).
"A Pocket Style Manual" gives this example: Though the citations here won't print this way, use a hanging indent for the second and any subsequent lines in each citation.
In a hanging indent in APA style, you indent every line after the first.
Purdue gives this example of an in-text citation, which is also called parenthetical citation in MLA style.
Note that in MLA style, page numbers don’t typically appear unless the sentence or passage is a direct quote from the original, as is the case here: At the end of the paper, attach a "Works Cited" page or pages, which is equivalent to the "References" section in APA style.
Plagiarism is presenting the words or ideas of someone else as your own without proper acknowledgment of the source.
When you work on a research paper and use supporting material from works by others, it's okay to quote people and use their ideas, but you do need to correctly credit them.