How do I access Sources?

Your primary sources are at the click of a button. Here’s how you get to them. 


1. If you haven’t already got a list of selected categories that you’re interested, select a category from the panel above the Editor. 


2. Hover over and click on Sources on the right-hand panel, sitting under “SEO tools”.


3. The open-reel will showcase a library of source articles from a selection of media houses.


4. Click on any article to go to the source page of that article. 


Can’t find the source material you’re looking for? 


Where do Sources come from?

Our curators have hand-picked a wide selection of media houses acclaimed for their astute reportage.


The New York Times


Having won over 130 Pulitzer prizes since its inception, the New York Times is globally recognised for its investigative, open-minded, fact-based journalism.

The New York Times is owned by the New York Times Company.


The Times of India


India’s oldest and still most widespread English reading paper, the Times is without a doubt India’s most daring, yet trusted news media house.

The Times of India offers riveting media content across a wide spectrum of categories.


The Guardian


Owned by the Guardian Media Group, the Guardian is a purely online newspaper, publishing quality material free of ‘commercial pressure’.

The news house prides itself on delivering fact-based, scrutinised journalism to a broad audience in Australia, the United States and the UK.


The Sydney Morning Herald


The oldest paper in Australia, the Sydney Morning Herald is owned by Nine (once Fairfax group).

Having the title of the most widely read mast-head of the nation, the paper is considered the benchmark of reportage in Australia.


Huffington Post


Regarded as a liberal-leaning news house, HuffPo distributes thought-provoking information to its majority American audience.

If you’re looking for an alternative angle to mainstream reportage, HuffPo should be your first choice.


The Conversation


Since 2011, the Conversation has been the cornerstone of fact-biased journalism in Australia, and now, around the world.

A not-for-profit, curated entirely by scholars and academics, The Conversation distributes high-quality, unbiased literature and reportage to a growing international audience.

In a stark testament to the media-houses’ reputation, in 2016 the Conversation became the first fact-checking team in Australia and one of only two worldwide units accredited by the International Fact-Checking Network.


What is the purpose of Sources and how do I use them?


Sources serve two primary purposes.


1. Your Brainstormer


Once you’ve selected the category you want to write about, click on Sources to access a reel of recently trending articles featured by some of the world’s most credible media houses.


Every article may not be exactly what you want to write about, which is great, because we’re sure you want to be as original in your content.


What we’ve found is that to write absorbing, original, informative content, all you need is some relevant support material to get those creative juices flowing.


We’ve made it possible to not only find trending articles around the world but also articles specific to your home country (the country you selected at registration).


2. Source Material

In a time where we’re all questioning the legitimacy of everything we see, read and hear, it’s vitally important to share information that stems from credible sources.


Although we will continue to append and improve our Sources material, we’re confident that you will feel confident in writing, publishing and sharing your work with our existing range of support.


3. Access


Instead of searching aimlessly for reliable information about your topic of choice, Sources delivers credible information at the click of a button, so you can use that time you save on research towards writing!