Words

Akkadian
bâˀu - to come (CAD: s.v. bâˀu, AHw. 117, CDA 41)
The verb, etymologically identical with bâˀu “to go along”, is, however, attested in Mari with a different thematic vowel (ū vs. ā) and displays a different meaning (“to come” vs. “to pass, to go along”). The cumulative evidence of the vowel, the meaning and the dialectal distribution makes it almost certain that these examples should be interpreted as attestations of the WS root *bwˀ “to come”.
Akkadian
bazahātu - outpost (CAD B 184, AHw. 117)
While the WS origin of this lexeme is relatively certain, its further etymological analysis is severely hampered by the orthographic ambiguity of the signs rendering the latter two radicals (Streck 2000, 85f.).
Akkadian
bazāˀu - to claim, to press (a person) for smth. (CAD B 184, AHw. 144, 1547)
Derived words: baziˀtu 'claim' (CAD B 185).
No definitive etymology can be suggested.
Akkadian
baziˀtu - (a monkey) (CAD B 185, AHw. 117, Arkhipov 2018:167)
Or baziˀītu.
Probably of foreign origin. An Egyptian etymology is surmised by Kogan (apud Arkhipov 2018, 168, fn. 5).
Akkadian
bazku - quacking (of ducks) (SAD I)
Or basku etc.
Perhaps an onomatopoeic word imitating the characteristic sound produced by ducks.
Akkadian
baˀˀulātu - subjects (CAD B 184, AHw 96, EDA I 86)
Akkadian
beˀālu, bêlu, peˀālu, pêlu - to rule (CAD B 199, AHw 120)
Akkadian
bedû - to cheat (CAD B 215, AHw. 117)

May be connected to PWS *bdˀ 'to lie'. Also note Arb. bdˁ IV 'to innovate, to produce newly, for the first time' in view of the e-vocalism of the Akkadian verb. 

Akkadian
bedû - to have at one's disposal (?) (AHw 1547)
Or bet/ṭû.
No etymology can be suggested. In the wake of Mayer 2016, 196f., this verb is separated here from bedû “to cheat(?)”.
Akkadian
beḫēru - to select; to levy (troops) (CAD B 186, AHw. 117)
The verb is generally regarded as a direct loanword from Aramaic (von Soden 1966:7, Abraham; Sokoloff 2011:28). Alternatively (with Beaulieu 2013:372), beḫēru could be seen as a variant of Akk. baˀāru “to select” that arose under the influence of the semantically and etymologically identical Aramaic root b-ḥ-r.