Buffett said that three-quarters of his businesses under the Berkshire Hathaway umbrella are doing better.
But in order to exist, money, currencies, market, and businesses need government.
The stunt startles the Order/oil magnates who recognize how such electricity would threaten their businesses.
Global perception and expectation of innovation is changing and businesses would be short-sighted not to change with it.
The court has allowed states to impose fines on businesses that employ undocumented workers.
In some businesses, this question is not important; in others, great care must be exercised to insure proper credit.
And if this is true with regard to men's businesses, is it not equally so with regard to women's?
And, instead of a Lady whom time had surprised, we had now an active King, who would be present at his own businesses.
Not one half of the businesses which should be exploited are appearing in the newspapers.
People are, for once, minding their own businesses, bless 'em.
Old English bisignes (Northumbrian) "care, anxiety, occupation," from bisig "careful, anxious, busy, occupied, diligent" (see busy (adj.)) + -ness. Middle English sense of "state of being much occupied or engaged" (mid-14c.) is obsolete, replaced by busyness.
Sense of "a person's work, occupation" is first recorded late 14c. (in late Old English bisig (adj.) appears as a noun with the sense "occupation, state of employment"). Meaning "what one is about at the moment" is from 1590s. Sense of "trade, commercial engagements" is first attested 1727. In 17c. it also could mean "sexual intercourse." Modern two-syllable pronunciation is 17c.
Business card first attested 1840; business letter from 1766. Business end "the practical or effective part" (of something) is American English, by 1874. Phrase business as usual attested from 1865. To mean business "be intent on serious action" is from 1856. To mind (one's) own business is from 1620s. Johnson's dictionary also has busiless "At leisure; without business; unemployed."