publicise (third-person singular simple present publicises, present participle publicising, simple past and past participle publicised) (British spelling, transitive)
Publicize is predominantly used in ?? American (US) English (en-US) while publicise is predominantly used in ?? British English (used in UK/AU/NZ) (en-GB).
As a scientific union with many commissions and linksto regional and national crystallographic associations, theInternational Union of Crystallography is in a unique positionto be able to publicise and promote articles published in itsjournals to the crystallographic community. In addition, there aremany other ways in which the IUCr raises awareness of articlespublished in its journals, including, for example, targeted emailalerts, press releases, and wide dissemination of its journals toaggregators and indexing organizations.
We will generally publicise the start of legal proceedings. When we do, we will also publicise the outcome of those proceedings, for example by a media release or news story on our website. If a matter is appealed, CAV may update its website to reflect this and/or publicise the appeal to relevant media outlets and its outcome through a media release. We will also ordinarily publish other formal enforcement outcomes, such as where the Director has accepted an enforceable undertaking offered by a party.
These temporary changes give local planning authorities greater flexibility in relation to the way they publicise the planning applications if they are not able to comply with a particular requirement because it is not reasonably practicable to do so for reasons connected to the effects of coronavirus. More detailed guidance of the temporary changes can be found on the GOV.UK website.
You need to pay a fee to publicise a commercial event. The fee depends on the number of sites and the length of time you want to hang the banner. You do not need to pay any fee if you are publicising a charity or non-profit event. 041b061a72