Online Google Dictionary

bureaucrat 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
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bureaucrats, plural;
  1. An official in a government department

  2. An administrator concerned with procedural correctness at the expense of people's needs

  1. an official of a bureaucracy
  2. A bureaucrat is a member of a bureaucracy and can comprise the administration of any organization of any size, though the term usually connotes someone within an institution of a government or corporation. ...
  3. Rock-paper-scissors is a hand game played by two or more people. The game is known by many names, including rock-scissors-paper, paper-rock-scissors, paper-scissors-rock, fargling, cachi-pún, scissors-paper-rock/stone, quartz, parchment, shears, jan-ken-pon, janken kauwi-bauwi-bo, камень-ножницы ...
  4. (bureaucrats) people employed in a government executive branch unit to implement public policy; public administrators; public servants
  5. A Wikibooks administrator who has been entrusted with promoting users to sysops. Bureaucrats can also rename user accounts.
  6. A denizen of a bureaucracy; anyone who works for a government agency.
  7. An administrator who has the ability to make other users into administrators.
  8. An employee or official whose actions and duties are guided and determined by rules, regulations and budgetary specifications established by law or other higher authority. ...
  9. A political appointee, usually in the top echelon of government (But not always. Can be found at all levels of government and business), characterized by bureaucratic arrogance and lack of respect for the common people. ...
  10. A derogatory term for a public servant working “in the trenches” to rescue our society from the ravages of all those chaotic activities not directed by government central planners.
  11. an administrator in a large organization, often government; may refer to someone who slows things down by enforcing too many rules and red tape.
  12. n.: A politician who has tenure.
  13. parasite or broker of plunder who attempts to manage what they have not earned and what they cannot understand ; “professional profligate” (from Alan Abelson)