Agenda may refer to:
- Agenda (meeting), points to be discussed; sometimes refers to the list of topics itself
- Political agenda, the set of goals of an ideological group; also used as above, the topics under discussion by a government
- Lotus Agenda, a piece of Personal Information Manager software
- Agenda (liturgy), a book used in Lutheran worship
- The Agenda, a current affairs television program aired by TVOntario
- Agenda (poetry journal), a literary periodical in the United Kingdom
- Agenda (TVNZ programme), a New Zealand current events programme
- Agenda (BBC Scotland programme), a BBC Scotland current affairs programme
- Personal organizer, also known as an agenda
Read more about Agenda: Place Names
Other articles related to "agenda":
... Agenda Collective is a British film production company based in London that develops and produces film and television programming ... Agenda received two nominations for the 'Broadcast Design Award' at the 2009 Rushes (company) Soho Shorts Festival, in competition with Slumdog Millionaire by Danny Boyle and the ...
... The SRI Conference agenda is divided into four tracks ESG Integration/Portfolio Management, Impact Investing, Shareowner Engagement, and the Nexus of Energy, Economy and Environment ...
... In 2003 Chancellor Mark Emmert spearheaded the creation of the Flagship Agenda, a plan to reverse the low morale, lack of competitiveness, and lack of ... higher financial strain on students, the agenda has created some controversy ... involved with the university agree that the agenda's implementation has been successful ...
... to strengthen national capacities to undertake this complex agenda is more compelling today than ever ... The Accra Agenda for Action (AAA), 2008, articulates this decisive trend ...
... In the United States Agenda, Kansas, a village in northern Kansas Agenda, Wisconsin, a town in northern Wisconsin ...
Famous quotes containing the word agenda:
“The Law of Triviality ... briefly stated, it means that the time spent on any item of the agenda will be in inverse proportion to the sum involved.”
—C. Northcote Parkinson (19091993)
“The failures of the press have contributed immensely to the emergence of a talk-show nation, in which public discourse is reduced to ranting and raving and posturing. We now have a mainstream press whose news agenda is increasingly influenced by this netherworld.”
—Carl Bernstein (b. 1944)
“The first full-fledged generation of women in the professions did not talk about their overbooked agenda or the toll it took on them and their families. They knew that their position in the office was shaky at best. . . . If they suffered self-doubt or frustration . . . they blamed themselveseither for expecting too much or for doing too little.”
—Deborah J. Swiss (20th century)