Universal Exports or Universal Export is a fictional import-export company which acts as a cover for the British Secret Service. It is often mentioned in Ian Fleming's novels and the official Eon film series.
Universal Exports made its first appearance in the second Ian Fleming novel, Live and Let Die, under the name Universal Export. In the novel, "Universal Export" acts as one of the covers used by British field agents. When an agent needed to make an urgent call to London, on an insecure line, they played the role of a company representative contacting their managing director. The operative then proceeded to report in, concealing his real message in corporate jargon.
In Moonraker it is also mentioned that the "Universal Export Co." is the cover for the Secret Service's offices in London. Along with other fictional businesses "Radio Tests Ltd.", "Delaney Bros. (1940) Ltd" and the "Omnium Corporation" they occupy the "big, grey building near Regents Park".
By the time On Her Majesty's Secret Service takes place, it is noted that the "Universal Export" cover story was all but finished. After almost having his cover blown Bond muses, "As cover, solid cover, Universal was 'Brûlé' with the pros. It had been in use too long. All the secret services in the world had penetrated it by now. Obviously Blofeld knew all about it." In The Man with the Golden Gun it is revealed that the now defunct "Universal Export" cover has been officially replaced with a new one - "Transworld Consortium".
In The World Is Not Enough, Bond uses a employee ID card with a Universal Exports logo, posing as an employee of theirs, when he first meets Elektra King in Azerbaijan. And later he removes his picture from the card to the fake ID of the russian nuclear facility.
In Die Another Day, Bond arrives to Cuba "looking for delectados" (he wants to meet the man in charge) and Bond mentions "Universal Exports, check with your boss".