One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A man who works in commerce, especially at executive level.
- ‘They live together in the old section of town in a grand three-story home donated by a local businessman.’
- ‘He's a local businessman, and he is most concerned for his employees, some of whom are still missing.’
- ‘With the industry flourishing, more foreign businessmen are beginning to rush in to get a share of the market.’
- ‘They're the essence of traditional New England Republican businessmen.’
- ‘It's the question businessmen in Miami, London and New York are dying to find out and the question nobody can answer.’
- ‘Such rare failures seem to matter little to the hordes of western businessmen and women packing the hotel bars of the city's glitzy financial district.’
- ‘So far, its leaders and businessmen say the chancellor has not just talked the talk, but walked the walk.’
- ‘I've always said that we needed to look at it as businessmen always look at high-risk business investments.’
- ‘It didn't take long to figure out that this complex began as a plaything for a group of six retired and bored businessmen.’
- ‘The business school isn't looking for stylish and amusing writers; it is looking for good businessmen.’
- ‘He fired his deputy president for having ties to a businessman who was recently convicted of corruption.’
- ‘The land was sold on to a developer in 1995 but the mystery businessman continued to have a financial interest.’
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