English version

promulgate in Law topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishpromulgateprom‧ul‧gate /ˈprɒməlɡeɪt $ ˈprɑː-/ verb [transitive] formal  1 TELLto spread an idea or belief to as many people as possible2 SCLto make a new law come into effect by announcing it officiallypromulgator noun [countable]promulgation /ˌprɒməlˈɡeɪʃən $ ˌprɑː-/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
promulgateThe political process ensures that laws that unduly burden the States will not be promulgated.In a centralized system, the principal asks the school board to promulgate a regulation about beepers.They were promulgating a specifically Judaic message for Judaic adherents.Some of these are defined in the regulations promulgated for the administration of the Wholesome Meat Act.Instead of the Baroque or modern architect, Sitte promulgated the values of the mediaeval master builder.However, most people see these institutions as promulgating the wealth and power of rich Western countries.They are then specified in regulations promulgated under the authority of the law.