Whenever you use content or ideas that are not original to you, or that you've published before, you must properly acknowledge them. Your acknowledgement should adhere to a formally recognized style guide. The most commonly used style guides for biblical and theological studies are listed below.
For more information on how to avoid misusing information in this way, see this article from Duke University on plagiarism.
The Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association has been published since 1929 by the APA.
Purdue OWL Guide to APA
APA Style Tutorial
Society of Biblical Literature (SBL) Handbook of Style.
Student Supplement to the SBL Style Guide
Kate L. Turabian's Manual for Writers of Research Papers, Theses, and Dissertations is a modified version of the CMOS.
Welcome to the Biblical and Theological Studies LibGuide from the Bible College Section of ACL.
This guide is an on-going project of BCS and will introduce you to resources and research skills related to Biblical and Theological Studies.
The guide only facilitates access to resources that are completely and freely available.
One of the most important steps in acquiring knowledge is evaluating the quality of information prior to your accepting it.
The following links provide a wealth of resources in how to properly evaluate information sources.
Purdue Online Writing Lab Evaluating Sources Module
Checklist for Evaluating Website (University of Maryland)
Understanding Scholarly Sources (North Carolina State University)