In most cases, you can cite newspaper articles only in notes. Include them in your bibliography only if they are critical to your argument or frequently cited.
|#. Author's First Name Last Name, "Title of Article: Subtitle," Name of Newspaper, Date of Publication.|
|#. Author's First Name Last Name, "Title of Article: Subtitle," Name of Newspaper, Date of Publication, URL or Database Name.|
16. Tamsyn Parker, "More Kiwis Living Pay Day to Pay Day," New Zealand Herald, December 7, 2017.
17. Associated Press, "New Dinosaur Looks Like Odd Mix of Duck, Croc, Ostrich, Swan," Stuff (Auckland), December 7, 2017, https://www.stuff.co.nz/science/99617000/new-dinosaur-looks-like-odd-mix-of-duck-croc-ostrich-swan.
18. "No More Graffiti at the Duomo," Florentine, February 26, 2017.
Omit page numbers, even for printed newpapers, because a newspaper might be printed in various different editions with differing page numbers.
You can also cite an article directly in your text, rather than in your notes, by including key elements in a sentence: the author (if any), the name and date of the newspaper.
In a Guardian article on social consciousness and fashion (December 7, 2017), Tamsin Blanchard discusses innovative brands who are turning trash into luxury accessories.