English version

economist

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Economics
economiste‧con‧o‧mist /ɪˈkɒnəmɪst $ ɪˈkɑː-/ ●●○ AWL noun [countable] 🔊 🔊 PEsomeone who studies the way in which money and goods are produced and used and the systems of business and trade
Examples from the Corpus
economistThe Labour Ministers were educated in the language and concepts of Keynesian economics by the academic economists in the government.The theories which sociologists and economists use to explain business life are almost entirely at odds with one another.It is not for economists, however, to be put off by a paucity of data.If economists did nothing but study events, they would be merely irrelevant.Elliott Platt, economist with Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenrette, thinks such a recession will take hold in the fourth quarter.Their version of an improved world may be very different from that of the economist oriented towards the expansion of industrial production.
Economist, TheThe EconomistEconomist, The trademark 🔊 🔊 a British weekly magazine which reports business news and has articles about the economic situation in the UK and other countries, about large companies etc. It is read especially by business people.From Longman Business Dictionaryeconomiste‧con‧o‧mist /ɪˈkɒnəməstɪˈkɑː-/ noun [countable]JOBECONOMICS someone who studies the way in which wealth is produced and used in an areaMany economists believe the recession is ending.EconomistE‧con‧o‧mist /ɪˈkɒnəməstɪˈkɑː-/ noun The Economist a British weekly magazine that deals with business, economics, and politics
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