Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
New industries, such as biotechnology or the Internet, that are characterized by cutting-edge technology and high growth.
- ‘If there is a promise at the heart of the new economy, it is this: We should all do work that matters.’
- ‘What effect has the advent of the new economy and the internet had on your thinking and on marketing?’
- ‘New irrigation initiatives, he claims, are taking the wealth of the new economy to the parched villages.’
- ‘The key variable is the foreign investor, who is no longer seduced by the miracle of the new economy.’
- ‘What kind of jobs will Cleveland's new economy provide for its native residents?’
- ‘A nostrum of the new economy is that new technology allows us to use less energy.’
- ‘Again the new economy of computers and internet technology is seen as the new driving force behind wealth creation in the States.’
- ‘The new economy has also not prevented the recurrence of a recession.’
- ‘Paulina Borsook apparently has a book coming out that (at least in part) says how selfish the new economy is.’
- ‘If our new economy is so reliant on pooling, then it's just a house of cards and will come crashing down.’
- ‘In the new new economy the currency is debt: borrow and buy, then borrow and buy some more.’
- ‘These are the lessons of the North for those who wish a prosperous future in the new economy.’
- ‘And that could augur well for the longer-term development of the new economy in the region.’
- ‘Yet despite these links to the past, the new economy also raised new questions.’
- ‘The good news was that California came out of its recession and the new economy took off.’
- ‘They discovered a new world, and, in doing so, created what has come to be called the new economy.’
- ‘In this new economy, fasting implies the refusal to participate fully in the wedding feast.’
- ‘The Scottish Council Foundation has appointed three leading figures to its board, representing the new economy.’
- ‘A reasonable definition of the new economy has little to do with economics and a lot to do with culture.’
- ‘What smart steps should business leaders be taking to deal with Act II of the new economy?’
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.