According to APA, images require a Copyright Statement and a corresponding Reference List Entry.
For more information, see Navigating Copyright for Reproduced Images: Part 4. Writing the Copyright Statement.
Copyright statements appear at the end of a caption or in the case of a PowerPoint slide, at the bottom of the slide.
Public Domain Image
From "Title of Image," by A. N. Author, year (http://url). In the public domain.
Creative Commons Licensed Image
From "Title of Image," by A. N. Author, year (http://url). Creative Commons License abbreviation.
Copyright protected image in a Fair Use application
From "Title of Image," by A. N. Author, year (http://url). Copyright [year] by Name of Copyright Holder.
(Author's Last Name, year)
Author took a picture of ...(year).
In year, Author took a picture of...
In Figure 2, Szekely's view of the Houses of Parliament provides an aerial perspective (2004).
In 2008, Greenberg created a diagram illustrating the process of hydraulic fracturing.
Reference list entries appear at the end of your document or slide presentation.
Template (Second/third lines of references should be indented):
Author, A. N. (year, Month day). Title of image [Image]. Retrieved from http://url
Title of image [Image]. (year, Month day). Retrieved from http://url
Benvinnick, D. (2006, April 25). Multnomah Falls from the base. Retrieved from https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Multnomah_Falls_from_
Szekely, P. (2004, July 4). Houses of Parliament, London. Retrieved from https://www.flickr.com/photos/pedrosz/5243412032
Greenberg, A. (2008, November 13). Hydraulic fracturing. Retrieved from https://www.propublica.org/article/hydraulic-fracturing-national