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WHO ?

... you'll find that the paper is connected to a "website produced by the students of Women and Western Culture, Spring 1999." It seems clear that Stacey Pohl's "The Struggle of Women in Maquiladoras" is a student effort.

screen capture, Women on the Border: A look at women's lives, histories, and contributions in the areas including Sonora, Mexico ad Arizona, USA.  A website produced by the students of Women and Wester Culture, Spring 1999. (links) WS 200 Syllabus, Faculty, Hypertextbook, Assignments, Create your Group Web Page, Demo Page. (More links) 1 Women in Arizon History, 2 Women and Weaving in the Greater Southwest, 9 Holding the Line: Women and Work, 10: Women in Southern Arizona in the Early Twentieth Century.

Even though the author is a student, her paper can still be a resource. For example, you could consult Stacey's bibliography ...

screen capture, bibliography for paper by Stacey Pohl with the names of authors cited circled in red.

... seeking additional primary or secondary sources.

If you want to quote from the paper itself, using the student's orginial ideas then you must cite them as such. What you cannot do is simply use them without citation. That would be plagiarism and cheating!

Web citations usually contain the author, title, date of publication, the URL, and date accessed. Here is a citation example for this particular paper:

Pohl, Stacey. "The Struggle of Women in Maquiladoras." 26 April 1999.
http://www.u.arizona.edu/ic/mcbride/ws200/pohl-hold.htm (22 May 2002).

For more information on correctly citing Internet resources, consult any of the Internet Citation Guides collected and indexed by the staff of Memorial Library at UW-Madison at <http://www.library.wisc.edu/libraries/Memorial/citing.htm>.

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