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Hi! I would lik to know which is the correct way: Haven´t got or don´t have. What is the difference between them?
Thanks
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marianita123difference
No difference.

I've heard it said that Americans prefer 'don't have', and that 'haven't got' is more British, but everybody everywhere uses both forms.

CJ
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Some older speakers of british English consider 'don't have' as American, and 'haven't got as substandard. As a result you will hear, from such speakers:

I haven't any qualms about this.
I have no qualms about this.

There is a long running (and very funny) BBC radio comedy show, I'm Sorry I Haven't a Clue
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Comments  
Have got is wrong when you are referring to an action. Respond to a question about your actions like this: 'Do you drink coffee every day?' -'No, I don't have a cup every day.' Remember, when you want to tell whether an action is a necessity or not -like an outer obligation use -don't have to -'I don't have to attend that business meeting.' versus when you feel obligated 'from within' use must -'I must take a shower every day in order to get off to a great start.' If you don't want to refer to how you are obligated or what causes the necessity you use either I don't have to/ haven't got to..leave early tonight. Thanks
 fivejedjon's reply was promoted to an answer.
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thanks all!