The Wall Street Journal Essential Guide to Business St
The indispensable resource that has helped the writers and editors of The Wall Street Journal earn a reputation for the most authoritative business writing anywhere -- now fully expanded and revised for the twenty-first century
In the field of business, the words you use -- and how you use them -- can either bolster your credibility or undermine your intelligence. For anyone who is faced with the task of writing a memo, report, proposal, press release or even an e-mail, The Wall Street Journal Essential Guide to Business Style and Usage is an invaluable one-stop resource.
Originally intended exclusively for use by the paper's staff, the book is organized in a user-friendly A to Z format, with appropriate cross-referencing, that helps you solve almost any question of spelling, grammar, punctuation or word definition. For those seeking a competitive edge for succeeding in the world of business, The Wall Street Journal Essential Guide to Business Style and Usage is the definitive reference to keep close to your desk -- the last word for everyone who works with words.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
abbreviate acceptable in second acronyms adjective American asset-backed securities avoid banks bond brand called Capitalize Celsius ceptable CFA franc Church city names clause comma Commonwealth of Independent company names company's context Corp corporate court currency datelines debt dividend Dow Jones earnings East Caribbean dollar Eastern Orthodox churches ence erence Exchange Federal Reserve figures foreign formal name formal title franc full name funds Goble headlines hyphen industry Internet investors Islands judge Langan loan Lowercase means metal metric system military titles Nasdaq National noun ond reference Organization Paul Goble plural prefixes apply president proper name quotation marks quoted religious titles rules in prefixes second reference securities shares short form singular specific spelling stands stylebook subsequent references tion trademark trading U.S. dollar union United usually verb Wall Street Journal Webster's New World word York