Corasaniti, Nick, and Davey Alba. "Facing a Deluge of Misinformation, Colorado Takes the Offensive Against It." The New York Times, 20 Oct. 2020, www.nytimes.com/2020/10/20/us/politics/election-colorado-misinformation.html.
Zezima, Katie. "On Social Media, When is a Rant Also a Threat?" The Washington Post, 26 Dec. 2014. ProQuest, login.lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/login?url=https://www-proquest-com.lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/docview/1640444860?accountid=7054.
For news articles, you probably will not use a narrative citation (Zezima writes that...), unless the journalist is responsible for a major piece of investigative journalism or it's an op-ed piece. In a regular piece of reporting, the author is usually not significant enough to "promote" to being mentioned in the sentence.
You might, however, name-drop the organization, e.g. "The Washington Post reports..." but remember! This gives credit generally, but doesn't line up with the info we need for an MLA in-text citation, which is an author's name: "The Washington Post reports ... (Zezima)."
Interviewee Last Name, First Name. Interview. Conducted by Your Name, DD Month YYYY.
Sumner, Richard. Interview. Conducted by Bunny Watson, 24 Oct. 2016.
Smith, Helen. E-mail interview. Conducted by Charmaine Fritchey, 6 July 2020.
Lots of possible variables for this one -- but remember, all MLA citations use the same formula. Do your best to identify the who/what/when/where of the image as best you can. Hint: this often is a lot harder when you grab a random image from Google Image Search (especially since it's so easy and common for images to be reposted without credits).
There's an optional "slot" that can be given after the location information -- normally you see access date used here, but you could also volunteer info about the image.
"Generation and Disposal of Clothing and Footwear in the United States, 1960–2017." Gale Opposing Viewpoints Online Collection, Gale, 2019. Gale In Context: Opposing Viewpoints, link.gale.com/apps/doc/FOKHIQ178593239/OVIC?u=nhmccd_main&sid=OVIC&xid=28d335bb. Infographic.
If you allude to the image in your paper, you'll mention something like "This photo shows whatever (Article Author)."
Cole, Daniel James and Nancy Deihl. "Fashion Media." The History of Modern Fashion, 1st ed., Laurence King, 2015. Credo Reference, lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/login?url=https://search.credoreference.com/content/entry/lkingmodern/fashion_media/5?institutionId=5037.
Woman in bathing suit at edge of stream near Paradise Glacier ice cave, Mount Rainier National Park. Flickr, posted by University of Washington, flic.kr/p/7A2xWQ.
@hcphtx. "Data shows that the #COVID19 #virus can be viable for up to 72 hours on certain surfaces; this includes the groceries you bring into your home. ..." Twitter, 22 June 2020, twitter.com/hcphtx/status/1275208650701889537.
@dog_feelings (Thoughts of Dog). "i know. there’s a lot going on right now. so i just wanted to say. i love you." Twitter, 6 Oct. 2020, twitter.com/dog_feelings/status/1313647640039448576.
Lone Star College-University Park. Prof. Roger Rodriguez published new thriller novel. Facebook, 20 Oct. 2020, 2:11 p.m., www.facebook.com/LSC.UP/. Accessed 21 Oct. 2020.
lscuplibrary. "Put your creative writing skills to use by entering..." Instagram, 20 Oct. 2020, www.instagram.com/p/CGk9yh8jxwW/.
Pretty much all the database provide pre-made citations. Keep in mind, though, that like citation tools online, these are put together by algorithms, so they can be imperfect, but they'll get you most of the way there.
Original (Issues & Controversies)
"Digital Libraries: Should private companies like Google be able to build a digital library by scanning millions of copyrighted books?" Issues & Controversies, Infobase, 8 Aug. 2011, icof.infobaselearning.com/recordurl.aspx?ID=1837. Accessed 25 Oct. 2020.
"Digital Libraries: Should Private Companies like Google be Able to Build a Digital Library by Scanning Millions of Copyrighted Books?" Issues & Controversies, Infobase, 8 Aug. 2011, icof.infobaselearning.com/recordurl.aspx?ID=1837.
Original (Credo Reference)
Kodas, Michael. "A high-adrenaline job: 5 questions answered about fighting wildfires." The Conversation: An Independent Source of Analysis from Academic Researchers, edited by Conversation, The Conversation, 1st edition, 2018. Credo Reference, http://lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/login?url=https://search.credoreference.com/content/entry/conversqauq/a_highadrenaline_job_5_questions_answered_about_fighting_wildfires/0?institutionId=5037. Accessed 26 Oct. 2020.
Kodas, Michael. "A High-Adrenaline Job: 5 Questions Answered about Fighting Wildfires." The Conversation: An Independent Source of Analysis from Academic Researchers, 1st ed., 2018. Credo Reference, lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/login?url=https://search.credoreference.com/content/entry/conversqauq/a_highadrenaline_job_5_questions_answered_about_fighting_wildfires/0?institutionId=5037.