In this blog post we look at when to use case and point and when to use case in point.
"Case in point" is the correct spelling of the phrase that means "an example that illustrates or demonstrates a particular point."
"Case and point" is a misspelling of the phrase "case in point."
Here are ten example sentences using the phrase "case in point":
He argued that the new policy was not effective, and case in point, it had not solved any of the problems it was intended to address.
She gave several examples to support her argument, and case in point, the data showed that the program had significantly improved student performance.
The company's financial troubles were a clear case in point that the management was not making good decisions.
She pointed out that the success of the program was a case in point that it was worth investing in.
The fact that the project was completed ahead of schedule was a case in point that the team was highly efficient and capable.
He argued that the policy was not fair, and case in point, it disadvantaged certain groups of people.
The success of the new product was a case in point that the company's marketing strategy was effective.
She pointed out that the high customer satisfaction ratings were a case in point that the company was doing a good job.
The fact that the program was well-attended was a case in point that it was popular and relevant.
He argued that the new policy was not necessary, and case in point, similar policies had not worked in the past.