An argument is a set of propositions designed to demonstrate that a particular conclusion, called the thesis, is true. An argument is not simply a statement of opinion, but an attempt to give reasons for holding certain opinions. An historical argument gives reasons for holding a certain opinion about an event in the past.
An historical argument should include the following elements: 1. Thesis Statement; 2. The Argument; 3. The Evidence. The historical argument should always be evaluated to assure that the argument is persuasive, the reasons for the argument are plausible, and there is sufficient evidence to support the argument. It is important that the historical argument take into account counter examples for the sake of objectivity.
There are many direct and indirect online resources relating to the study of History. This list of database resources, while by no means exhaustive, provides a basic starting point for research on the multiple aspects of the World History.
The links below are to citation generators. These are sites that allow you to add citation information to a form and submit it, and then receive a properly formatted citation in the style of your choosing. They work for APA, MLA, and other major citation styles.
NOTE: Be sure to check the references generated by these tools against a style manual or other credible source.