CBS News is taking a look at how the term corporate has changed over the past few years, and the implications for the way businesses and individuals define themselves.
Here’s a look back at the evolving definition of corporate, and how we use it.
A quick note about definitions: In this story, the termcorporate does not refer to a single company or company’s particular entity.
It refers to a system of financial accounting for all of the entities and groups that make up a company.
It’s the accounting system of large businesses, which are the businesses that pay taxes on their profits, and of individual individuals.
A corporation is a company that does business in many different ways, and is not limited to one specific company.
That’s why corporations often include a corporation in the name of their business, such as a limited liability company (LLC), limited liability partnership (LLP), or partnership.
Corporations generally pay tax on their net income.
That means they’re not taxed on all of their profits.
Corporates also are required to disclose certain information, such the ownership of stock and any dividends or profits that are deferred or excluded from tax.
They also are subject to a host of accounting rules, including the use of certain accounting standards that are not usually used for other types of businesses.
For more, see: The rise of corporate.
A brief history of corporate In recent years, the concept of corporate has been evolving and changing in a way that has made it easier to understand and understand.
When we first began to use the term in 2000, the IRS was still using the term for any company, including corporations.
Today, corporate is used to mean all or a significant part of a company, as opposed to a small part or a small percentage of a business.
It also is not a reference to a company’s owner, or a member of its board of directors, or any other group of employees.
Companies today are a lot more diverse than they were in the 1970s, when most Americans lived in one area of the country, or even a small city.
For example, in the 1980s, most people who were employed as full-time or part-time employees in the United States worked for one company, and about 40 percent of them worked for another.
Today in the U.S., about 85 percent of people work in a corporation, and most people are employed in the service industry, which includes both small and large companies.
The termcorporations have become increasingly valuable as companies have become more mobile and the workforce has become smaller, especially as the economy has become more automated.
According to the U-M’s Business and Technology Department, about 20 percent of the U