Secondary Source

I found my secondary source through Project Muse, one of the links that were provided in the database that was created for our research paper. I was able to access a book called “Identity Theft and Fraud: Evaluating and Managing Risk” by Norm Archer after searching “Catch Me If You Can” and “Abagnale” in the advanced search option. I was overly pleased to have found this book online because not only are the chapters split into separate pdf files, but online I can quickly read and draw information from the brief overview of each chapter. This was I can search the exact information that I am looking for to answer the questions I seek to address in my paper. This book is perfect because it has a great scope of various topics that pertain to identity theft and fraud that could answer any questions that may come to mind while writing my paper. Finding this book has steered me toward the path of narrowing my paper to the break down of criminal psychology and criminal justice that could be analyzed through the film’s character portrayal.

Norm Archer. and Susan Sproule. and Yufei Yuan. and Ken Guo. and Junlian Xiang. Identity Theft and Fraud: Evaluating and Managing Risk. Ottawa: University of Ottawa Press, 2012. Project MUSE. Web. 4 Nov. 2015. <>.

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One Response to Secondary Source

  1. Lindsey Grubbs says:

    This will be a really interesting source, Enzo. Good find!

    The citation needs some work. Look at “book with more than one author” on the Purdue OWL. Take a look at how names should be set up. The first will be “Last name, First name.” The list of names after that should use commas, not periods, and we only need an “and” on the last one. With this many authors, you could also use “et al.” after the first name instead. Book titles are in italics. No need for the url.

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