Lanks, B. (2014, September). Don’t get too cozy. Bloomberg Businessweek, 4395, 51–52.
Cole, R. J., Oliver, A., & Blaviesciunaite, A. (2014). The changing nature of workplace culture. Facilities, 32(13), 786-800. doi:http://dx.doi.org.ezpro.cc.gettysburg.edu:2048/10.1108/F-02-2013-0018
Think critically about the information sources you find. Consider the source in the context of its creation and in the context of your intended use. Here are some questions to guide you:
Empirical articles include research that derives its data by means of direct observation of experiment. This type of research is often published in peer-reviewed journals/scholarly journals. Here's an example of an empirical article.
Theoretical articles do not contain experimental/research data. Instead, authors draw upon existing research to form a new theory or explore theories in a new way. This type of scholarship is also published in peer-reviewed journals/scholarly journals. Here's an example of a theoretical article.
Review articles are an attempt by one or more writers to write a summation of the current state of research on a particular topic or an area of research. These articles are also often published in peer-reviewed journals/scholarly journals. Here's an example of a review article.
Peer-reviewed journals have a peer-review board (experts in the field) that select, review, and approve articles for inclusion in a journal.
Here are a couple of resources that provide helpful guidelines for writing a literature review: