- Awards Season
- Big Stories
- Pop Culture
- Video Games
11 Surprising Copyrighted or Trademarked Phrases
A trademarked or copyrighted phrase is a group of words that a person or company holds exclusive rights to, but there are some key differences between the two. Copyright registration, which is a way to protect an original work, began in the U.S. with the Copyright Act of 1790. A trademark is a way for a business or person to secure the rights to something that exists but already has pre-existing associations. For example, Donald Trump and Cardi B. have tried securing “you’re fired” and “okurr,” respectively, with trademarks. Those phrases already existed, and, in both instances, the powers that be did not see a strong case for either of the phrases to receive a trademark.
Fantasy and science fiction authors like J.K. Rowling have copyrighted many phrases due to the way these writers invent new vocabulary and worlds. Rowling and her publisher sued a fan site in 2008 for trying to publish a book about the Harry Potter universe and won. The fansite had to alter the book but was able to publish a version of it in 2009.
That said, copyright is a serious matter, but it’s also full of surprises. Turning words and ideas into property still seems strange, especially when the phrases in question are so commonplace. Let’s dive deeper into what copyrighted phrases are and review some of our favorites.
How to Obtain a Trademark or Copyright
Before we get into the surprising phrases that are either copyrighted or trademarked, let’s look at how you secure a copyright. Perhaps surprisingly, it can be done from home. Over on copyright.gov , run by the U.S. Government’s Copyright Office, it’s never been easier to apply for copyright. On the website anyone can submit a proposal for a copyrighted phrase and it provides information on laws and regulations.
Trademarked phrases require a separate department, the U.S. Department of Patents and Trademarks, and process. Their website has guidelines for registering a trademark and other important policies. Additionally, both departments allow you to search the copyright and trademark records.With that said, here are 11 surprising copyrighted or trademarked phrased.
1. “That’s Hot.” | Trademarked by Paris Hilton
On T he Simple Life , Paris Hilton was known for saying this iconic catchphrase. The heiress used the saying with the many people she met while exploring rural life with co-star Nicole Richie. The iconic duo spent much of The Simple Life developing their own slang terms. Truly sliving!
2. “The North remembers.” | Copyrighted and trademarked by “Game of Thrones” author George R. R. Martin
Like J.K. Rowling, George R.R. Martin invented a fantasy world that nearly defined the early 2010s for many people. All quotes from the book are protected by copyright and other phrases and visual likenesses from the HBO adaptation are protected by trademark.
3. “Let’s Get Ready to Rumble!” | Trademarked by Michael Buffer
Michael Buffer coined this term while working as an announcer for boxing matches and it soon became wildly popular. Buffer has also been booked to set the scene and say his famous phrase at other sporting events and in movies like Rocky .
4. “Hakuna Matata.” | Trademarked by Disney
Disney may own more intellectual property than any other entity on Earth. For example, Disney currently has the phrase “Hakuna Matata” trademarked, which has understandably upset Swahili people and their anti-colonial allies.
This isn’t the first time Disney has been accused of going too far. In 2013, Disney attempted to trademark Day of the Dead , but since Día de Los Muertos is a widely celebrated holiday, even “the mouse” can’t trademark it.
5. “Just a kid from Akron.” | Trademarked by LeBron James
You may recognize this quote from Space Jam 2 , but the elite athlete has been saying that phrase for years. LeBron James went straight from high school basketball to the NBA, and his hometown has been a presence throughout his journey.
James spends much of his time giving back to the community he came from; you can even get this phrase on a t-shirt that benefits his foundation. There are a lot of other shirts out there with this saying, but, due to trademark laws, James could take those makers to court.
6. “BAM!” | Trademarked by Emeril Lagasse
What a throwback! Celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse started saying “BAM!” while filming Emeril: Live in 1997. Lagasse began saying the phrase to keep his crew awake during long days of filming, but it quickly caught on as a popular exclamation beyond the cooking world. The phrase was unique enough and used so widely that Lagasse was approved for a trademark.
7. “This Sick beat”, “Party Like It’s 1989”, & “’Cause We Never Go Out of Style”. | Trademarked by Taylor Swift
Taylor Swift is no stranger to controversy and we love her for that . It’s okay to say these phrases out loud, but putting them on t-shirts, guitar straps or other merchandise could “go down in flames,” as Swift would say. “Taylor’s Version” was trademarked recently, so she and her team are on their A-game!
8. “It’s on like Donkey Kong.” | Trademarked by Nintendo
As the creators of Donkey Kong, who is more than 40 years old at this point , Nintendo has the rights to this popular phrase. Replicating the likeness of Donkey Kong could also put someone in hot water.
9. The word “Superhero.” | Co-owned by DC and Marvel
It’s rare to see Marvel and DC playing nicely together, but the two titans of the comic-book industry both care deeply for their intellectual property. There haven’t been any noteworthy cases of Marvel or DC pursuing legal action against anybody for the use of “Superhero” or its variations, so this trademark is more like an animal marking their territory.
10. “I Pity the Fool.” | Trademarked by Mister T.
People have been repeating Laurence Tureaud’s catchphrases since his run on The A-Team in the 1980s. The phrase was not trademarked until 2011, which is not very aggressive compared to some of these other phrases on this list that were trademarked right away. Strangely enough, the stage name “Mister T.” is not trademarked… at least not yet.
11. “May the Force Be With You.” | Copyrighted and trademarked by George Lucas, Lucasfilm & (now) Disney
Even prior to being purchased by Disney, Star Wars has been controversial in the trademark landscape. “May the Force Be With You” has been protected by copyright since 1977 . Only gaining momentum since then, Star Wars has become quite the copyright empire. Terms like “Jedi”, “Yoda”, “wookies”, “ewoks”, “lightsabers”, “Darth Vader” and (many) more are all trademarked in some way.
MORE FROM ASK.COM
- Company Information
- Pleiades Publishing Declaration
- Policy Statement
- Publishing Policies
- Commercial Services
- by publisher
- How to Publish an Article?
- Content Alerts
- Permission Request Form
- Publication Ethics
- Journal-Specific Guidelines
- Guidelines for Manuscript Preparation
- Publishing Ethics
- Composing Technical Information
- Electronic Proofs
- What is Open Access?
- Why Open Access?
- Open Access Licenses
- Submit an Article
- Copyright Transfer Agreement
- Permissions to Reproduce Materials
- Editorial Publishing System
- House Style Guide
- COMMERCIAL SERVICES:
- see skills required
- Journal Catalogue:
- ONLINE VERSIONS OF JOURNALS:
- HOW TO PUBLISH AN ARTICLE:
- step-by-step instructions
- Guidelines for Authors:
- Open Access:
- EDITORIAL PUBLISHING SYSTEM:
Copyright transfer agreement form
- Download Document DOC Pleiades Publishing, Ltd. (PPL), Pleiades Publishing, Inc. (PPI), Allerton Press, Inc. (AP)
Legal Basis for Preparation and Publication of Manuscripts
Works of science (scientific articles) are intellectual property protected by applicable copyright laws.
Pleiades Publishing, Inc., Pleiades Publishing, Ltd., and Allerton Press, Ltd., publishers of scholarly content in the English language, notify the authors of the following important issues in manuscript preparation:
- The publishers publish and distribute English-language articles only upon signing copyright transfer agreements.
- If authors borrow or adopt content (illustrations, quotations, tables, etc.) from other sources, they should obtain permission from the copyright holders to use this content. A copy of written permission should be submitted together with the manuscript.
- References to the sources of borrowed or adopted content must be given in a manuscript in all cases.
- Before submission of a manuscript, authors should familiarize themselves with the requirements of a specific journal, journal policies, guidelines for authors, and ethical requirements.
- Editorial boards consider only original manuscripts that have not been published in English or other languages before submission. Otherwise, the publishers reserve the right to withdraw or retract the article and require the authors to restitute all relevant losses.
By signing the agreement, the authors guarantee that they have familiarized themselves and agree with its conditions. These agreements are contracts of adhesion.
The copyright transfer agreement should be filled out using MS Word or hand-printed, signed by all authors (coauthors and copyright holders) and the scanned. The agreement is a bilingual document (in English or Russian). The content is the same in both languages.
Please submit copyright transfer agreements together with the manuscript to the editorial board of the respective journal via the Editorial Publishing System or via email if the journal is not registered in the Editorial Publishing System. Contact information is available on the web pages of specific journals .
All submissions must be promptly confirmed by the Editorial board.
A copyright transfer agreement enters into force if a manuscript is accepted for publication . If your manuscript is rejected by the editorial board of a journal, the agreement doesn’t come into force. The decision on acceptance of a manuscript for publication is the exclusive right of the editorial board of the respective journal.
All questions regarding copyright transfer agreements can be sent by e-mail to [email protected] . You can use our web-based feedback form or contact the editorial board.
- Sample Article Formatting
- Guidelines for Typesetting Your Manuscript
- Preparation of Illustrations for Manuscripts
- Supplementary Information
- Tex & LaTex
- Editorial Board
- Frequent questions
- Guidelines for Authors
- Contact Publishers
- Contact Editorial Board
- Feedback Form
© Pleiades Publishing , 2023
Copyright Transfer Agreement
About the template, how does it work, 1. choose this template.
Start by clicking on "Fill out the template"
2. Complete the document
Answer a few questions and your document is created automatically.
3. Save - Print
Your document is ready! You will receive it in Word and PDF formats. You will be able to modify it.
The Copyright Transfer Agreement allows the creator of a work (graphic, musical, literary creation...) to transfer the exploitation rights of his creation to a buyer.
Note: in the Agreement, the author is designated as the " assignor " and the buyer of the rights as the " assignee" .
The Agreement must specify the modes of exploitation of the work envisaged , i.e. the media on which the work may be reproduced (paper, digital, etc.) and the methods of distribution of the content that may be used (press, internet, television broadcasting, etc.). The transfer can be total and authorize all the modes of exploitation , or it can be only partial and be limited to certain precise methods of exploitation.
The transfer must also specify the extended duration, geographical perimeter, and destination of the exploitation.
Attention: this Agreement is not adapted for publishing (literary or musical) or audiovisual production.
Remuneration of the author
The transfer of the rights can be carried out on a purely free basis or in return for the remuneration of the author. In the case of remuneration, it is in principle proportional to the revenue derived from the sale or exploitation of the work.
In exceptional cases, a fixed payment can be agreed upon for the use of work when:
- Example: A composer creates a piece of music for a film score, but the film is never released, and therefore the amount of usage cannot be determined.
- Example: A photographer's image is used in a billboard advertisement for a large corporation, but the proportional payment offered does not reflect the widespread usage and reach of the advertisement.
- Example: A graphic designer creates a logo for a company, but the company later decides to significantly alter the logo, and the designer's original contribution is no longer considered essential.
- Example: A painting is displayed as part of a more extensive exhibit at a museum, but the focus of the exhibit is on a different artist's work, and the painting is only a small part of the exhibit.
How to use this document?
The Agreement must be initialed (initials on each page) and s igned by the assignor and the assignee . Each of them keeps an original copy.
Copyright Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. C-42) is the law in Canada that governs all copyright rules.
How to modify the template?
You fill out a form. The document is created before your eyes as you respond to the questions.
At the end, you receive it in Word and PDF formats. You can modify it and reuse it.
Other names for the document: Copyright Transfer Contract, Agreement for the Transfer of Exploitation Rights on a Work, Agreement of Transfer of Copyright, Agreement of Exploitation of a Work, Agreement of Assignment of Exploitation of a Work
Country: Canada (English)
Intellectual Property and New Technologies - Other downloadable templates of legal documents
- Terms and Conditions for a Website
- Model Release Form
- Intellectual Property Release Form
- Content Withdrawal Request
- Influencer Marketing Agreement
- Copyright Infringement Policy
- Notice of Copyright Infringement
- Artistic Production Agreement
- Cookies Policy for Website
Copyright Assignment Agreement | Sample
Create a high quality document now!
Thank you for downloading!
How would you rate your free form.
Updated July 05, 2023
A copyright assignment agreement is between a seller (assignor) that transfers the ownership of a copyright to a buyer (assignee). It is common for a copyright to be assigned either through the sale of a business or a separate sale. After an agreement has been signed the copyright must be assigned using the U.S. Copyright Office (website).
Table of Contents
- Transferring (Copyright.gov)
Step 1 – Gather Documents
- Step 2 – Pay Filing Fee ($)
Step 3 – Send in the Mail
- Sample : Copyright Assignment Agreement
How to Write
Only a “sworn or official certification” agreement is accepted electronically by the U.S. copyright office.  Therefore, it is required for any copyright assignment agreement to be notarized by all parties involved.
Transferring ( Copyright.gov )
There is no form or application that can be used to transfer a copyright. A copyright agreement is allowed to be accepted as a recordable transfer document.
The agreement must be accompanied by Form DCS (cover sheet) and is recommended to include an Electronic Title List that speeds up the processing time and reduced fees.
How to Assign a Copyright (3 steps)
The following should be completed:
- Copyright Assignment Agreement (notarized)
- Form DCS (cover sheet)
Step 2 – Pay Filing Fee
Submit the filing fee .
Standard assignments send to:
Library of Congress, Copyright Office–DOC LM 433, 101 Independence Avenue SE Washington, DC 20559-6000
If Declaration of Ownership in Musical Works (DOMW) , send to:
Copyright Office–DOMW P.O. Box 71537 Washington, DC 20024-1537
Sample Copyright Assignment Agreement
Download: PDF , MS Word , OpenDocument
ASSIGNMENT OF COPYRIGHT
I. THE PARTIES. This Assignment of Copyright (“Agreement”) made this [ EFFECTIVE DATE ] (“Effective Date”) is by and between:
Assignor: [ ASSIGNOR’S NAME ], with a mailing address of [ ASSIGNOR’S ADDRESS ] (“Assignor”), and
Assignee: [ ASSIGNEE’S NAME ], with a mailing address of [ ASSIGNEE’S ADDRESS ] (“Assignee”).
The Assignor and the Assignee are each referred to herein as a “Party” and collectively as the “Parties.”
II. ASSIGNMENT OF AUTHORED WORKS. The Assignor, through this Agreement, assigns to the Assignee of all the Assignor’s interest in:
a. The following registered copyrighted work(s) (“Work(s)”):
Copyright #1 • Author Name: [ AUTHOR’S NAME ] • Title of Work: [ TITLE OF WORK ] • Registration Number: [ REGISTRATION NUMBER ] • Registration Date: [ REGISTRATION DATE ]
Copyright #2 • Author Name: [ AUTHOR’S NAME ] • Title of Work: [ TITLE OF WORK ] • Registration Number: [ REGISTRATION NUMBER ] • Registration Date: [ REGISTRATION DATE ]
Copyright #3 • Author Name: [ AUTHOR’S NAME ] • Title of Work: [ TITLE OF WORK ] • Registration Number: [ REGISTRATION NUMBER ] • Registration Date: [ REGISTRATION DATE ]
b. All the usual rights granted to the owner of a copyright under federal law, including but not limited to the right to reproduce, publish, adapt, modify, distribute, create derivative works on, display, publicize, and transmit each Work; c. The registrations as well as applications for registrations of each Work, including any and all renewals and extensions; d. The income, royalties, and damages due to the Assignor in regards to each Work, including damages for past or future infringements and misappropriations for each Work; e. The right to sue for past, present, and future infringements and misappropriations for each Work.
III. ASSIGNMENT PURCHASE. The Assignee agrees to pay $[ PRICE ] for the above granted rights (Section II) and complete this payment no later than [ DATE ].
IV. RECORDATION. The sole responsibility for filing this assignment with the United States Copyright Office within a reasonable time period after signing, as well as for paying any and all associated fees for said filing, is left to the:
☐ – Assignor
☐ – Assignee
V. FURTHER USE OF WORK. The nature of this Agreement and assignment is:
☐ – Non-Exclusive. After the effective date of this Agreement, the Assignor shall be granted a non-exclusive, royalty-free license to use the Work(s), including for but not limited to the creation of derivative works.
☐ – Exclusive. Once the effective date has passed, the Assignor may not make any further use of the Work(s) or derivatives thereof without written, authorized consent from the Assignee and further may not challenge the Assignee’s use or ownership of the Work(s) or the validity of the Work(s)
VI. AUTHORSHIP. In relation to authorship rights, following the effective date of this Agreement, the Assignor:
☐ – Will Retain Authorship Rights. The Assignor maintains the right to be identified as the rightful author of the Work(s) whenever the Work(s) are reproduced, published, or otherwise publicly displayed.
☐ – Will Not Retain Authorship Rights. The Assignor relinquishes all future claims to authorship.
VII. NO EARLY ASSIGNMENT. The Assignee will not assign or otherwise encumber its interest in the Work(s) or any associated copyrights until it has paid the full Consideration detailed in Section III of this Agreement.
VIII. DOCUMENTATION. The Assignor will provide all documentation relating to the Work(s) for the Assignee’s record-keeping needs, assertion of rights, or for any other use. They will likewise sign any additional agreements or complete any other lawful action reasonably necessary for a successful filing of the assignment with the United States government.
IX. GOVERNING LAW. This Agreement shall be construed and governed in accordance with the laws located in the State of [STATE].
X. ASSIGNMENT AND DELEGATION. The Assignor and the Assignee will each defend, indemnify, and hold the other harmless (including all affiliates, successors, assigns, employees, agents, officers and the like) against all losses, damages, deficiencies, liabilities, awards, penalties, or expenses of whatever kind, including attorneys’ fees and related legal fees, incurred by themselves in connection with any claims, suits, actions, demands, or judgments arising out of this Agreement.
XI. SEVERABILITY. If any portion of this Agreement shall be held invalid or unenforceable for any reason, the remaining provisions shall continue to be valid and enforceable. If a court finds that any provision of this Agreement is invalid or unenforceable, but that by limiting such provision it would become valid and enforceable, then such provision shall be deemed to be written, construed, and enforced as so limited.
XII. ADDITIONAL TERMS. [ ADDITIONAL TERMS & CONDITIONS ]
XIII. ENTIRE AGREEMENT. This Agreement constitutes the entire Agreement between the Parties. No modification or amendment of this Agreement shall be effective unless in writing and signed by both Parties.
XIV. EXECUTION. The Assignor and the Assignee each represent and warrant to the other that each person executing this Agreement on behalf of each party is duly authorized to execute and deliver this Agreement on behalf of that party.
Assignor’s Signature: _________________________ Date: ________________
Print Name: _________________________
Assignee’s Signature: _________________________ Date: ________________
Article I. The Parties
(1) Date Of Copyright Agreement. The date when this agreement is active between the Assignor and Assignee should be presented. Commonly this is the signature date between these two Parties.
(2) Assignor Name. The Author or Owner of the concerned intellectual property who is releasing the right to reproduce, present such property to another Party through this agreement should be identified by name. This record requires that the legal name of the Assignor is documented. This cannot be an alias or a ‘pen’ name.
(3) Assignor Address. The business address of the Assignor is required. This should be a well-monitored address where notices sent will be guaranteed to reach the Assignor.
(4) Assignee Name. The Party that intends to purchase the copyright according to this agreement is to be identified as well. In many cases, this will be a Business Entity, therefore name this Party by recording the full name of the Entity purchasing the copyright making sure that any status suffix (such as “corp.”) is included if it is a part of the legal name of the Purchasing Entity. If this is a Private Party, such as an individual, then make sure his or her full name (first, middle, and last) is presented.
(5) Assignee Address. The mailing address where the Assignee can be contacted or sent notices should be documented.
Article II. Assignment Of Authored Works
(6) Author Name. The Assignor and the Author may be the same person or two separate Parties. Therefore, identify the Author of the concerned intellectual property.
(7) Title Of Work. The title that the written piece is known as must be transcribed exactly as it appears on the original written work.
(8) Registration Number. Record the twelve-digit copyright registration number assigned to the work by the United States Copyright Office.
(9) Registration Date. Furnish the date when the copyright registration number was designated to the concerned work.
(10) Author Name. If an additional document must fall under this agreement it must be identified. Produce the full name of the Author behind the material being discussed.
(11) Title Of Work. The exact title of the additional work that the Assignee will be able to access and use through this agreement must be dispensed.
(12) Registration. If the material is copyrighted or pending, the twelve-digit copyright registration number it is associated with as well as the copyright date should be produced where requested.
(13) Author Name. There is no limit to the number of works that can fall under this agreement. Therefore a third area has been supplied to name the Author of a third work the Assignor and Assignee wish to include. If more written works must be included then make sure an attachment is furnished to identify them.
(14) Title Of Work. If a third work will be subject to this agreement, then produce its title precisely as it appears on the original work.
(15) Registration. Deliver the official copyright registration number (twelve-digits) along with the copyright date reserved for the titled work to the available spaces.
Article III. Assignment Purchase
(16) Payment Due. The dollar amount the Assignee must pay the Assignor to gain the right to reproduce the named property above, use, or present the intellectual property this agreement discusses should be established.
(17) Due Date Of Assignee Payment. The final date when the Assignor must receive the Assignee’s payment should be solidified in Article III.
Article IV. Recordation
(18) Copyright Responsibility. All works to be copyrighted must be done so through the United States Copyright Office. The Party responsible for effecting a formal copyright or maintaining it on the discussed material must be identified with a selection of one of the choices in Article IV. If the Assignor will be responsible for this task then select the first checkbox however if the Assignee will be responsible for copyrighting or maintaining a current copyright of the concerned material then the second checkbox must be marked.
Article V. Further Use Of Work
(19) Non-Exclusive Use. If the work(s) this agreement concerns will call for the Assignor to maintain the right to use the concerned work(s) including the right to create additional works based on this intellectual property, then select the first checkbox statement to establish that the intellectual property will not become the exclusive property of the Assignee.
(20) Exclusive Use. If the Assignee intends to purchase the exclusive rights to the work, obligating the Assignor to seek written consent when wishing to use the work further, then select the second checkbox statement.
Article VI. Authorship
(21) Assignor Retains Authorship Rights. Select the first checkbox in Article VI if this agreement shall call for the Assignor to be identified at all times as the author of the works being discussed.
(22) Assignor Will Not Retain Authorship Rights. If the Assignor agrees to release all rights to being known as an Author of the concerned work, the second checkbox will need to be selected.
Article IX Governing Law
(23) State Of Effect. The state where this agreement will seek enforcement from the courts and whose laws apply to the conditions the Assignor and Assignee agree to must be identified in the ninth article.
(24) Additional Terms. All conditions and terms that govern how the Parties shall behave with the intellectual property or work must be included in this paperwork by the time each sign it. Article Twelve shall provide the area needed for a presentation of this information. Additionally, a reference to an attachment with this information may be presented in its content. In such a case, make sure such a document is physically attached for review to this agreement by the time each Party executes his or her signature.
(25) Assignor’s Signature. The Assignor who is releasing some or all of his or her claim to the copyright should review every article carefully. If any attachments are made, these too, should be read through to his or her satisfaction. When ready, he or she should sign the signature area provided to acknowledge the conditions and terms of this paperwork.
(26) Assignor’s Printed Name.
(27) Signature Date.
(28) Assignee’s Signature. The Party who will be able to access and use the work being discussed by meeting the conditions of this agreement must sign his or her name as the Assignee once he or she is satisfied with its content. As discussed earlier, the Assignee may be a Business Entity. If so, then a Signature Representative, appointed by the Business Entity, may sign this document as the Assignee.
(29) Printed Name Of Assignee. The printed name of the Signature Party entering this agreement as the Assignee must be supplied below his or her signature.
(30) Signature Date.
- Copyright Search
- 17 U.S.C. § 205(a)
18+ SAMPLE Copyright Transfer Statement in PDF | MS Word
Copyright transfer statement | ms word, 18+ sample copyright transfer statement, what is a copyright transfer agreement, benefits of copyright registration, tips to avoid copyright infringement, how to avoid plagiarism in your writing, do you need a business license to sell online, how do companies make money from licensing, what is simple licensing.
Copyright Transfer Statement Template
Basic Copyright Transfer Statement
Copyright Transfer Statement Example
Radio Protection Copyright Transfer Statement
Formal Copyright Transfer Statement
Copyright Transfer Form and Conflict of Interest Statement
Standard Copyright Transfer Statement
Copyright Transfer Statement in PDF
Sample Copyright Transfer Statement
Printable Copyright Transfer Statement
Operations Research Copyright Transfer Statement
Simple Copyright Transfer Statement
Authors Copyright Transfer Statement
Copyright Transfer Statement Format
Journal of Superconductivity Copyright Transfer Statement
Draft Copyright Transfer Statement
National Park Service Copyright Transfer Statement
Copyright Transfer Statement and Submission Form
Copyright Transfer Statement in DOC
1. recognize copyright regulations, 2. review licensing agreements, 3. ask for permission, 4. do not treat the internet as you would creative commons, 5. examine the work for plagiarism, 6. avoid taking over assignments, 1. cite your source, 2. paraphrase, 3. describe your own concept, 4. use a plagiarism checker, share this post on your network, you may also like these articles, 16+ sample bank reconciliation statements in pdf | ms word.
Numerous businesses generate bank reconciliation statements regularly to ensure that they have accurately recorded all their banking transactions and that their ending balance corresponds to what the bank claims…
11+ SAMPLE Character Witness Statements in PDF | MS Word
You may be asked to provide a witness statement if you know someone who has committed a crime. A judge utilizes this type of statement to determine the appropriate…
browse by categories
- Terms & Conditions