Since 1993, the Diocesan Synod Sodor and Man of the Church of England in the Province of York has been empowered to take measures containing provisions “relating to all matters concerning the Church of England on the island”. If a measure is approved by Tynwald, “it shall have the force and effect of a law of Tynwald as soon as Royal Assent has been notified to Tynwald”.  Between 1979 and 1993, the Synod had similar powers, but limited itself to extending the activities of the General Synod to the Isle of Man.  Prior to 1994, the equivalent of Royal Assent was granted by regulation to the Council, as in a bill, but the power to give the equivalent of Royal Consent to measures was now delegated to the Lieutenant Governor.  It is not necessary to enact a measure.  At both the state and federal levels in Australia, consent is used as a means of imposing a required referendum. This is done by providing that it is not even legal to submit the law to the viceroy for approval unless it has been approved by the required percentage of the voting population in a referendum.  (2) Royal Assent shall be given in the Assembly of Parliament in the case of the first bill of the session respecting the provision of money for the Public Service of Canada on the basis of the Main Estimates or the Supplementary Estimates. Special procedures apply to laws passed by Tynwald in the Isle of Man. Before the lordship of the island was purchased by the British Crown in 1765 (the Revestment), the Lord of Mann`s approval of a bill was notified by letter to the governor.  After 1765, the equivalent of Royal Assent was first designated by letter from the Secretary of State to the Governor;  But during the British regency began the practice of granting the equivalent of Royal Assent to Manx legislation by decree, which continues to this day, although it has been limited to exceptional cases since 1981. 6 A written Royal Declaration of Authorisation is not an Order within the meaning of the Law on Legal Instruments.
In some monarchies – such as Belgium, Denmark, Japan, Malaysia, the Netherlands, Norway, Spain and Thailand – promulgation is required as well as Royal Assent. In Sweden, however, the monarch has been removed from the process since 1975 and the government (i.e. the cabinet chaired by the prime minister) legislates officially. In both cases, however, the assent and promulgation procedure is usually a formality, whether through a constitutional convention or an explicit provision of the constitution. During a written declaration of Royal Assent, the Secretary of Parliament, parchment of bills in hand, announces the titles of bills awaiting approval. If there are utility bills that receive Royal Approval, the Clerk at the Office of the House of Commons presents them to the Governor General. Once bills are submitted, the Governor General signs a Royal Declaration of Assent certified by the Secretary of the Parliaments at the time, time and place. One of the few instances where the king refused to give consent was in 1905, when Oscar II. (who was also King of Sweden at the time) refused to sign a law giving Norway its own consulates. This led Norway to secede from the Union under a single king. Under the Royal Assent Act, 1967, Royal Assent may be given in writing by the Sovereign by letters patent submitted to the Speaker of each House of Parliament.  Next, the presiding judge makes a formal but simple declaration to the House, informing each House that Royal Assent of the said Acts has been granted.
Unlike the granting of Royal Assent by the monarch himself or by the Royal Commissioners, the method created by the Royal Assent Act, 1967 does not require both Houses to meet to obtain a notice of Royal Assent. The standard text of the patent is defined in the Crown Office Forms and Proclamations Order 1992, with minor amendments in 2000. In practice, this remains the standard method, which is corroborated by the wording of the Letter Patent for the appointment of Royal Commissioners and the wording of the Letter Patent for the granting of Royal Written Consent under the 1967 Act (“. And since we cannot be present at this time in the House of Lords of Our said Parliament, which is the usual place to give Our Royal Assent… »).  By giving consent by mandate, the Sovereign authorizes three or more Lords (normally five), who are Privy Councillors, to give consent on his behalf. The Lord Commissioners, as the monarch`s representatives are called, wear scarlet parliamentary robes and sit on a bench between the throne and the woolen bag. The Reading Clerk of the House of Lords reads the committee aloud; The Chief Commissioner then declared: “Gentlemen, in accordance with Her Majesty`s commandments and by virtue of the Commission just read, we declare and advise you, Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Parliament, that Her Majesty has given your Royal Assent to the various Acts of the Commission.”   Jordan`s constitution grants its monarch the right to refuse to approve laws passed by parliament. Kind. 93 of this document gives the Jordanian sovereign six months to sign or veto a law transmitted to him by the National Assembly; If it vetoes within that period, the Assembly may override its veto by a two-thirds majority of both Chambers; Otherwise, the law does not enter into force (but may be reviewed at the next session of the Assembly). If the monarch does not act within six months of the introduction of the law, it becomes law without his signature.  In Part II of the 1978 Spanish Constitution, Article 62(a) provides, in addition to the Crown provisions, for assent (i.e. Royal Assent) and the promulgation of laws to the Monarch of Spain.
Chapter 2 of Part III, which deals with the drafting of bills, describes the method of passing bills. According to Article 91, the monarch gives his consent and promulgates the new law within fifteen days of the adoption of a law by the Cortes Generales. Article 92 gives the monarch the right to call a referendum on the advice of the Prime Minister (commonly called the Prime Minister) and the approval of the Cortes. 2 Royal Assent of an Act passed by the Houses of Parliament may be signed during the session in which both Houses pass the Act. If the Governor General of Canada is unable to give consent, he or she may do so either by the Deputy Governor General of Canada – the Chief Justice of Canada – or by another judge of the Supreme Court of Canada. It is not necessary for the Governor General to sign an Act passed by a legislature, the signature is simply a certificate. In any event, Parliament must be informed of the granting of consent before the bill is considered law.  There are two methods: the Sovereign`s representatives may give their consent in the presence of both Houses of Parliament; Alternatively, each chamber may be notified separately, usually by the president of that chamber. Although both Houses must be notified on the same day, notification to the House of Commons while it is not sitting may be effected by publishing a special issue of the Journals of the House of Commons, while the Senate is sitting, and the Governor General`s letter must be read by the Speaker.  While Article 34 of the Luxembourg Constitution previously required the Grand Duke or Duchess to sanction and promulgate a new law for it to enter into force, the necessary sanction was lifted in 2008 after Grand Duke Henri informed his prime minister that he could not, in good conscience, approve a bill authorizing euthanasia in the country. The subsequent constitutional amendment eliminated the need for consent, while the Grand Duke retained the need to enact new laws.
 The Grand Duke`s signature is still required, but does not imply consent, only a proclamation (announcement that the law has been passed by Parliament).  The Grand Duke signed the euthanasia law under this new constitutional order.  Since the sixteenth century, no monarch has signed a law himself. Instead, the monarch signs what are called letters patent, announcing that consent has been given. Alternatively, the monarch signs a document known as a commission, which orders certain Lords, known as Royal Commissioners, to inform both Houses of Parliament that Royal Assent has been given. The equivalent of Royal Assent is formally granted or denied on the formal recommendation of the Council Committee for Jersey and Guernsey Affairs in accordance with Queen Elizabeth II`s Order in Council of 22 February 1952. A recent example where the equivalent of Royal Assent has been denied is Sark`s main pleas in 2007 regarding constitutional reforms.  (A revised version of the proposed reforms subsequently received Royal Approval.[ 39]) According to article 109 of the Constitution: “The King shall sanction and promulgate laws”. In Belgium, Royal Assent is called Royal Assent / koninklijke bekrachtiging (Royal Assent) and is granted by the King signing the proposed statute (and a minister countersigning it). The Belgian Constitution stipulates that a theoretically possible rejection of royal assent – like any other act of the monarch – must be countersigned by a competent minister before the Chamber of Deputies.
The monarch promulgates the law, which means that he formally orders that the law be officially published and executed.