Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An expert in economics.
- ‘Leading agricultural economists forecast that agriculture is moving to a bimodal system of production.’
- ‘But economists at universities still weren't impressed.’
- ‘More important, economists are automatically skeptical about this sort of research.’
- ‘But many economists believe that relative poverty rather than absolute standards is what matters.’
- ‘Health economists have long noted variations in healthcare utilization by comparing geographic areas.’
- ‘The bull market in bonds in a deflation is completely ignored by mainstream economists.’
- ‘One of North America's leading agricultural economists said Tuesday that farms will have to adapt or perish.’
- ‘Neoclassical economists say impatiently that it makes sense to borrow against the additional earnings that a university degree may generate.’
- ‘In the next decade, labor economists predict serious shortages in many forms of skilled and professional employment segments.’
- ‘Japanese executives will probably never go as far a some free-market economists wish in slashing payrolls.’
- ‘Our senior economists were saying then that it could not happen again.’
- ‘He is chief economist at the Bank of Ireland.’
- ‘Neoclassical economists have traditionally argued in favor of efforts to increase national saving in the long run.’
- ‘Development economists once were optimistic that the nation's poor countries could grow rapidly.’
- ‘I am not in a position to tell economists how to pursue their craft.’
- ‘Now, labor economists argue that additional benefits are necessary.’
- ‘Mainstream economists actually believe that in doing all of this they are seriously tackling environmental problems.’
- ‘Now they're greeting rising demand with more measured output, some economists believe.’
- ‘Even industry backers are cautious about the new approaches, and some economists are skeptical.’
- ‘Some economists argued the rising price would not impact on the global economic recovery.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.