Toward or towards.
Which one to use?
Someone recently had a post on Facebook that said using 'towards' is incorrect.
According to Webster's Encyclopedic Dictionary of the English Language, printed by Grammercy Books, New York, 1983 and a whopping 1,854 pages, both forms of both words are acceptable, even if the latter is not the preferred use.
You can use towards and afterwards if it tickles your fancy.
Personally, I don't like the 's' tacked on; it feels, well, tacked on. (Like the way people not-in-the-know use 'irregardless' instead of 'regardless.')
But as I consider Webster's an authoritative cite, I give you the green light to use the form you like.
Here's something else you didn't know: miffy: adj. Touchy, inclined to take offense. Also, miffed, miffier, miffiest. (You know that's going to appear in my writing somewhere!)
So the next time an editor/copyeditor circles that word and tells me 'no such word,' I'm going to send her the cite from Webster's.