In addition, not citing the words or the ideas you got from others is plagiarism. This is both unethical AND violates the Code of Conduct as laid out in the Oakton Student Handbook.
For a speech, you will need to cite in two places: orally in your speech and also in the creation of the Works Cited document (Bibliography). Both are a necessary part of the process of "citing" and must be included.
For oral citations: The Art of Public Speaking textbook by Stephen Lucas on reserve at the Library will provide help with citing citations orally. Your course instructor is also a good resource for questions about oral citations.
For written citations on your Works Cited page: Check out the “Get Citation Help” button on the Library’s homepage. Many of Oakton’s databases also include a tool to build a citation. See below for information on Oakton's subscribtion to NoodleTools citation management software.
NoodleTools is a full featured citation manager that will help you format and save your citations online.
Basic elements in oral citations: Name of author, credentials of author, name of source (website, book, publication, etc.), date of publication
“Oral Citations.” YouTube, uploaded by COMMpadres Media, 1 November 2016, https://youtu.be/_1bo08ggIM8.