|Amgine's style guide details|
|0–9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z|
Includes the acute accent.
Includes the grave accent.
Wikinews prefers "down-style" capitalisation for headlines. Only proper nouns and the first word of the title are capitalised in down-style. This is exactly the same rule used for subtitles of works of art.
An important note regards the difference between a social title and a rôle; President Barack Obama is the president of the United States. The president, at subsequent mention for informal reporting, President Obama in formal style.
Corporations and brands are proper nouns, and are initial capitalised. Logos can be whatever the company wants it to be. URIs are lower-case. A company's names or brands are not UPPERCASED, nor are they capitalised in strange manners to support their marketing campaigns. There are obvious exceptions to this, where the company or product has successfully been mainstreamed into common usage - Coca-Cola and iPhone are perhaps the most clear - but as a rule ignore such attempts: their primary purpose is to cause readers to notice the brand while skimming content.
Avoid in general, but where used give the full name, as Eastern Catholic Church, Roman Catholic Church, subsequent use may be abbreviated to Catholic. Note that certain regions may have additional sensitivities, as in Northern Ireland where 'Roman' is used pejoratively by some Protestants.
cautious optimism 
Phrase indicates vague hopefulness which may be wrong. Weasel words, and has become cliché.
"Common Era", is from latin Vulgaris Ærae (from vulgus "common people", long before vulgar came to mean anything crude.) Sometimes interpreted as "Christian Era", but is generally viewed as a secular equivalent to anno Domini. Use immediately following numerals, without an intervening space.
Prefer qi spelling.
A monotheistic religion allegedly originating from the teachings of Jesus having the same roots as Islam and Judaism. Its followers are known as Christians, "one who follows the annointed," follows the principles of Jesus.
Should be resisted strongly. Examples include:
collective nouns 
A noun which, though singular, refers to a group of things. Examples, a school of fish, or a flock of birds. In most cases are always referred to singularly. However the rule is not inviolable, but where it is used as a plural it should be plural consistently throughout the article.
Examples where it is common to use the plural: family, music acts/bands, sports teams. e.g. The Colorado Avalanche are doomed to failure in the rink.
contact/contact lens 
It is best not use the two interchangeably. Contact is the touching of two or more objects. Contact lens are small, curved objects designed for placement on an eye.
Contractions are used to indicate verbal shortcuts or sloppiness in pronunciation, and should be avoided in text except in direct quotes. Examples include I'll, we've, hasn't, and so on.
co-operative, co-ordinate 
The preferred spelling includes the hyphen. Although cooperative and coordinate are accepted, the pronunciation is obfuscated; both vowels are sounded distinctly, not as in coop or coot. Formerly spelt with a dieresis, eg coördinate, to indicate the pronunciation.