If you have found (or been given) a book or article that is very relevant for your topic, review the list of references (the sources used by the authors). Some of these cited works may be helpful to you also. To find cited books or articles, where you look depends on what it is:
Is it a book (or book chapter or government document or videorecording)?
Is it an article (in a journal, magazine, or newspaper)?
The "How to Borrow from Other Libraries" guide explains how to get materials unavailable online or in Andersen/Lenox (Rock campus) libraries.
To try to find items in a reference list you've found, you need to know if the reference is to a book or an article. How can you tell from the citation?
BOOK (note name of publisher)
Bagdikian, B. (1977). The media monopoly. Beacon Press.
JOURNAL ARTICLE (note volume & page numbers)
Chambers, T. (2001). Losing owners: Deregulation and small radio markets. Journal of Radio Studies, 8, 292–315.
BOOK CHAPTER (note name of publisher, plus the word "In")
[NOTE: In this example, the first title is the CHAPTER title, which is "In" the BOOK title.]
McDowell, S. D. (2000). Globalization, local governance and the United States Telecommunications Act of 1996. In J. Wheeler, Y. Aoyama, & B. Warf (Eds.), Cities in the telecommunications age: The fracturing of geographies (pp. 112–29). Routledge.
ONLINE articles and books: Citations end in a doi or URL, if available, e.g., https://doi.org/10.1002/9781444318197.ch3