noun, formally a plural of agendum, but usually used as a singular with plural a·gen·das or a·gen·da.
Origin of agenda
Definition for agenda (2 of 2)
noun, plural a·gen·da [uh-jen-duh] /əˈdʒɛn də/, a·gen·dums.
Origin of agendum
Examples from the Web for agenda
ALEC attracted corporations that saw an opportunity to push an agenda, regardless of ideology.
Normalcy and reality were keystones of the Republican agenda.
First, the party needs to start working on a post-Obama agenda.
Or they might block some judgeships but work with the president in a few areas in order to build an agenda to run on in 2016.If You Think D.C. Is Awful Now, Wait Until Wednesday|Jonathan Alter|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The event was ostensibly a “Woman for Cuomo” event, designed to highlight his agenda for female voters.
I will be brief, for our time is necessarily short and our agenda is already long.
One of the most pathetic things in the volumes that cover his life is the constant reference to agenda—things he was to do.Letters from a Father to His Son Entering College|Charles Franklin Thwing
Each delegate may be accompanied by advisers, who shall not exceed two in number for each item on the agenda of the meeting.
There were many resolutions on the agenda dealing with hours of labour and wages.From Crow-Scaring to Westminster; an Autobiography|George Edwards M.P., O.B.E.
Well, let's go down and get you some breakfast while I figure out my agenda for today.The Telenizer|Don Thompson
British Dictionary definitions for agenda
Word Origin for agenda
Word Origin and History for agenda
1650s, from Latin agenda, literally "things to be done," neuter plural of agendus, gerundive of agere "to do" (see act (n.)). Originally theological (opposed to matters of belief), sense of "items of business to be done at a meeting" first attested 1882. "If a singular is required (=one item of the agenda) it is now agendum, the former singular agend being obsolete" [Fowler].