Post any financial or banking terms here. And here are some sites to help:
http://www.investopedia.com/dictionary/default.asp
http://biz.yahoo.com/f/g/g.html

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Angela,
I'm a traditionalist. When someone says "a hundred," that's what I write. In your second example I use 100 instead of "one hundred."
If someone is in court and writing their judge, they may clean up the "a hundred" to "100."
I have a question and I'm very confused. I'm working on a job where a home was lost in a fire and it's basically about the insurance that was in effect at the time. The context is in regards to a policy in which was put into effect by the lender (a lender-placed policy) because the homeowners did not have their own coverage.

I'm finding this three different ways on the Internet:

a) forced-place insurance
b) force-placed insurance
c) forced-placed insurance

Does anyone have an opinion on which one is right? I'm also seeing all of the above hyphenated and not, but it should be hypenated, right?

Thank you so much for your help!
Man, don't you hate that when it happens. I'm working on a transcript that has the same problem, multiple word inconsistencies.

I think it is the first option: "forced-place insurance."

Not really sure if this is correct for this category, but it was a voc rehab specialist.  He said what sounded like "cornical old days" .. the best I could make sense of that is perhaps "chronicled old days"

Any suggestions?

oops.... he also said "cornical newer version"  ... and I think chronicled could also fit there???

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