Bureau may refer to:
- Public administration offices of various kinds
- Government agencies of various kinds
- News bureau, an office for gathering or distributing news, generally for a given geographical location
- Desk, a piece of furniture, typically a table used for office work
- Chest of drawers, a piece of furniture that has multiple, stacked, parallel drawers
- Bureau (European Parliament), the administrative organ of the Parliament of the European Union
- The Bureau, English New Wave soul music group
- Bureau County, Illinois
- Le Bureau, a French television series
- Federal Bureau of Investigation, the leading internal law enforcement agency in the United States
- Service bureau, a company which provides business services for a fee
- Citizens Advice Bureau, a network of independent UK charities that give free, confidential help to people for money, legal, consumer and other problems
- Louis Édouard Bureau (1830–1918), French physician and botanist
- Jacques Bureau (1860–1933), Canadian politician
- André Bureau (born 1935), Canadian lawyer and communications executive
- Marc Bureau (politician) (born 1955), Canadian politician; mayor of Gatineau
- Stéphan Bureau (born 1964), Canadian television journalist
- Marc Bureau (ice hockey) (born 1966), Canadian ice hockey player
Other articles related to "bureau":
... The Bureau of Aeronautics (BuAer) was the U.S ... The bureau had "cognizance" (i.e ... were under the cognizance of the Navy's Bureau of Ordnance (BuOrd) ...
... The Bureau of Aeronautics was established in the Navy Department on 1 September 1921, and on 21 October, Commander Ellyson became Head of the Plans ... He returned to the Bureau of Aeronautics in May 1925 ...
... A Citizens Advice Bureau (CAB) is one of a network of independent charities throughout the UK that give free, confidential information and advice to help people with their ... There are also Citizens Advice Bureau organisations in Australia, New Zealand, Israel, and The Bronx, New York, USA ... CAB is sometimes pluralised as CABx because bureau is a French word with the plural bureaux, although CABs is also used ...
... The Bureau of Operations is the Chicago Fire Department's largest Bureau, with a personnel strength of more than 4,500 uniformed firefighters and paramedics, many of whom are “c ... The Bureau receives more than 500,000 calls annually for emergency assistance, and responds to fires, medical emergencies, hazardous material incidents other emergency ... The Bureau of Operations consists of four sub-divisions Fire Suppression Rescue, Emergency Medical Services (EMS), Special Operations the Office of Fire Investigation (OFI) ...
... policies, the latter having been determined by the relevant policy bureau, most recently the then Environment, Transport and Works Bureau ... On 1 April 2005 however the environmental policy-making function carried out by the then Bureau was subsumed within the EPD and the head of the Environment Branch of the policy bureau took up the dual role of ... bureaux on 1 July 2007, a new Environment Bureau was formed overseeing the formulation and implementation of environmental policies ...
Famous quotes containing the word bureau:
“We know what the animals do, what are the needs of the beaver, the bear, the salmon, and other creatures, because long ago men married them and acquired this knowledge from their animal wives. Today the priests say we lie, but we know better.”
—native American belief, quoted by D. Jenness in The Carrier Indians of the Bulkley River, Bulletin no. 133, Bureau of American Ethnology (1943)
“Only one marriage I regret. I remember after I got that marriage license I went across from the license bureau to a bar for a drink. The bartender said, What will you have, sir? And I said, A glass of hemlock.”
—Ernest Hemingway (18991961)
“If this bureau had a prayer for use around horse parks, it would go something like this: Lead us not among bleeding-hearts to whom horses are cute or sweet or adorable, and deliver us from horse-lovers. Amen.... With that established, lets talk about the death of Seabiscuit the other night. It isnt mawkish to say, there was a racehorse, a horse that gave race fans as much pleasure as any that ever lived and one that will be remembered as long and as warmly.”
—Walter Wellesley (Red)