Proof of Moisezon Theorem

We call a compact complex manifold Moisezon manifold, if its dimension coincides with the algebraic dimension, i.e. it has as many algebraically independent meromorphical functions as its complex dimension. Boris Moisezon himself gave a proof to the following theorem: Let $X$ be a Moisezon mainfold, then for $X$ to be projective it is necessary and sufficient to be Kähler.

It was told that it could also be formulated as a criterion for projectivity:

A compact complex manifold is projective if and only if it is kähler and moisezon.

I didn't find any complete proof to the second formulation. Does someone know where to find it? Or at least how it works?

Edit: I already found two versions for the implication "projective=>moisezon" (necessity to be kähler is in fact clear), but i am also interested in alternatives, especially for the other one. On the one hand Huybrechts, Complex Geometry and on the other hand Wells, Moisezon spaces and the kodaira embeddingtheorem.

Next Edit: I don't want this to look like a jeaopardy question but, after postponing the problem I stumbled upon this:

There is a different proof by Thomas Peternell, given in "Algebraicity Criteria for Compact Complex Manifolds", Math. Ann. 275, 653-672 (1986). Theorem 1.4. states a slight variation of the theorem of Moisezon which is indeed equivalent. More precisely it states, that if there exist a real $(1,1)$-form $\omega$ and a real $2$-form $\varphi$ on a Moisezon manifold $X$ such that $\omega$ is positive definite, $d(\omega-\varphi) = 0$ and $\int_C \varphi = 0$ for all curves $C\subset X$, then $X$ is projective.

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If so, the answer is that if $X$ is projective of dimension $d$, then the field of rational functions on $X$ (all of which are meromorphic --- and conversely, although we won't need this latter fact) is of transcendence dimension $d$, i.e. contains (exactly) $d$ algebraically independent elements. This is part of the basic dimension theory of algebraic varieties, and I'm pretty sure that it is discussed in Chapter I of Hartshorne's book (and in many other places too).