Article citations in your list of references generally use the following structure:
Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (2009). Title of article: Subtitle of article. Name of journal, volume number(issue
number), page numbers.
Journal article, from a journal with continuous pagination:
Mivedev, Z. (1990). The environmental destruction of the Soviet Union. The Ecologist, 20, 24-29.
Journal article, from a journal with separate pagination:
Ayoade, J. (1989). The culture debate in Africa. The Black Scholar, 20(2-3), 2-7.
Journal article, two authors:
Longaretti, L., & Wilson, J. (2006). The impact of perceptions on conflict management. Educational Research
Quarterly, 29(4), 3-15.
Journal article, three to seven authors:
Wise, K., Eckler, P., Kononova, A., & Littau, J. (2009). Exploring the hardwired for news hypothesis: How threat
proximity affects cognitive and emotional processing of health-related print news. Communication Studies,
Journal article, seven or more authors:
Martino, D., Draganski, B., Cavanna, A., Church, A., Defazio, G., Robertson, M.M., Frackowiak, R.S.,...
Critchley, H.D. (2008, Jul). Anti-basal ganglia antibodies and Tourette's syndrome: A voxel-based
morphometry and diffusion tensor imaging study in an adult population. Journal of Neurology,
Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry, 79(7), 820-822.
Ferguson, S. (1990, September/October). America's frustration with the homeless. Utne Reader, 41, 50-55.
Lohr, S. (2004, December 3). Health care technology is a promise unfinanced. The New York Times, p. C5.
Newspaper article, no author:
Environmental audits being considered by EC. (1991, February 11). Wall Street Journal, p. A8.
Based upon the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th edition, section 7.01.