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Use lower case for the north, the south of England, the south-west, north-east Scotland, south Wales, the west, western Europe, the far east, south-east Asia. For example: ‘UK government’, but ‘Her Majesty’s Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland’. Use UK and United Kingdom in preference to Britain and British (UK business, UK foreign policy, ambassador and high commissioner). Upper case because it’s the name of a programme, but note that it’s Green Deal programme, Green Deal team, Green Deal assessment. Upper case for names of groups, directorates and organisations: Knowledge and Innovation Group. Upper case because Gypsies are recognised as an ethnic group under the Race Relations Act.
So, the south-west (compass direction), but the South West (administrative region). If you’re telling users about multiple areas, use (for example) ‘England, Scotland and Wales’.
Lower case unless the full name of the foundation trust is being used: Salisbury NHS Foundation Trust.
You can make a Freedom of Information (FOI) request, but not a request under the FOI Act. You can use a capital for a shortened version of a specific area or region if it’s commonly known by that name, like the Pole for the North Pole.
Don’t use hyphens in ages unless to avoid confusion, although it’s always best to write in a way that avoids ambiguity. Use the -ise rather than -ize suffix: organise not organize, for example (this isn’t actually an Americanism but is often seen as such).
Upper case when referring to the business area covered by Money Laundering Regulations. Not advisor, but advisory is the correct adjective. Exceptions include where it’s part of a specific name: 4th Mechanized Brigade, for example. Steps end in a full stop because each should be a complete sentence.
Use lower case for north, south, east and west, except when they’re part of a name or recognised region. Refers only to England, Scotland and Wales excluding Northern Ireland. Lower case unless it’s the title of an organisation: North East and Central London Health Protection Unit.
For example, “You’ll pay a £50 fine.” For other types of sanction, say what will happen to the user - you’ll get points on your licence, go to court and so on.
Upper case when referring directly to the actual programme, otherwise use lower case. Until all hard-coded instances of Activation PIN have been removed from the Online Services pages, use ‘Activation Code (also known as Activation PIN)’. Only use upper case when using the full title: Planning and Compulsory Purchase Act 2004, for example. Lower case in subsequent mentions that don’t use the full term: the register. You don’t need a lead-in line and you can use links and downloads (with appropriate Markdown) in steps. Don’t use upper case even in the title of a business plan publication. For Church of England when referring to school names.
Activation PIN has been changed to Activation Code on outgoing correspondence from the Government Gateway. Upper case when referring to the national Adoption Register. Make sure that: Use numbered steps instead of bullet points to guide a user through a process. DON’T USE BLOCK CAPITALS FOR LARGE AMOUNTS OF TEXT AS IT’S QUITE HARD TO READ. The exceptions to this are proper nouns, and: Two words.
Always lower case unless it’s part of a proper title: so upper case for the Judicial Executive Board, but lower case for the DFT’s management board. Use headings or bullets instead if you want to emphasise particular words or sections. Lower case except where it’s a title with the holder’s name, like Chief Constable Andrew Trotter. Upper case, but generic references to tax credits are lower case.
Acronym should come first as it’s more widely known than the full name. When adding bank details in content about paying a government body: See Words to avoid One word, lower case. Always lower case for team and generic names like research team, youth offending team. A ‘blog’ is the site on which a blog post is published. Upper case because it’s the name of an organisation.
If in doubt, check the Oxford English Dictionary for Writers and Editors.