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Vocabulary Word

Word: promulgate

Definition: announce; proclaim a doctrine or law; make known by official publication


Sentences Containing 'promulgate'

In discharging the mandate of its 1887 state charter to promulgate "the knowledge of photography," for most of its existence the Boston Camera Club has sponsored lectures, educational courses and other programs given by expert members and outsiders, some prominent.
It does promulgate policies and Rules of Engagement for their use.
Renato Bocar, executive clerk of court confirmed the “"new face"" in De Castro’s office who has been “"acting like a bodyguard"." On September 7, 2007, the Sandiganbayan's Teresita De Castro announced that the graft court will promulgate the judgment on September 12, 2007 in the 6-year-old plunder trial (October 2001 to June 15, 2007) of ousted President Joseph Ejercito Estrada.
The State Commissioner of Social Services amended the State Department of Social Services' Official Regulations to require that local social services officials proposing to discontinue or suspend a recipient's financial aid do so according to a procedure that conforms to either subdivision (a) or subdivision (b) of 351.26 of the regulations as amended The City of New York elected to promulgate a local procedure according to subdivision (b).
While the sovereign has the right to promulgate (i.e., create and proclaim) new law, it is a form of reserve power not constitutionally used.
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More Vocab Words

::: cloister - monastery or convent
::: vying - contending; CF. vie
::: stymie - thwart; present an obstacle; stump
::: poise - good judgment with composure; balance; V: place in a carefully balanced position
::: reminiscence - recollection; V. reminisce: recollect the past
::: methodical - systematic; N. method: systematic method of procedure
::: prehensile - capable of grasping or holding (esp. by wrapping around); Ex. prehensile tails
::: qualms - uneasy feelings; misgivings; uneasy fears especially about matters of conscience; Ex. I have no qualms about giving this assignment to Helen.
::: ravenous - extremely hungry; voracious
::: meander - wind or turn in its course; follow a winding or turning course; move aimlessly and idly