promulgated, past participle; promulgated, past tense; promulgating, present participle; promulgates, 3rd person singular present;
Promote or make widely known (an idea or cause)
these objectives have to be promulgated within the organization
Put (a law or decree) into effect by official proclamation
in January 1852, the new constitution was promulgated
proclaim: state or announce; "`I am not a Communist,' he exclaimed"; "The King will proclaim an amnesty"
put a law into effect by formal declaration
(promulgated) formally made public; "published accounts"
(promulgation) announcement: a public statement containing information about an event that has happened or is going to happen; "the announcement appeared in the local newspaper"; "the promulgation was written in English"
(promulgation) the official announcement of a new law or ordinance whereby the law or ordinance is put into effect
(promulgation) proclamation: the formal act of proclaiming; giving public notice; "his promulgation of the policy proved to be premature"
Promulgation or enactment is the act of formally proclaiming or declaring a new statutory or administrative law as in effect after it receives final approval.
To make known or public; To put into effect as a regulation
(promulgated) refers to a rule, regulation, etc. which has undergone a formal process of public review
(promulgation) The act whereby the Governor General announces passage of a bill by Parliament and proclaims it in force.
Promulgation is the formal announcement of when a new action is to take effect. In this case, the promulgation is the date when the use of the revised edition of The Roman Missal is to be effective in the dioceses of the United States. ...
To publish; to announce officially, e.g., to promulgate new regulations pursuant to the FD&C Act.
(v.) to proclaim, make known (The film professor promulgated that both in terms of sex appeal and political intrigue, Sean Connery’s James Bond was superior to Roger Moore’s.)
To put a law into practice as done by state dental boards.
To put forward a new law or teaching within the Church. Quo Primum Tempore: St. Pius V's papal bull codifying the Latin liturgy around the time of the Council of Trent.
To officially announce, to publish, to make known to the public; to formally announce a statute or a decision by a court.
Legalese for ‘send out’.
tr.v. 1. To make known (a decree, for example) by public declaration; announce officially. See Synonyms at announce. 2. To put (a law) into effect by formal public announcement.