Those who propagate it are considered paranoids or activists with an axe to grind.
Anti-abortion organizations tend to tend to propagate the idea that the procedure is dangerous and unproven.
Neocon supporters of Netanyahu like David Frum propagate this view as well.
He was stern but never oppressive – we knew abuse of power and would not propagate it in our personal lives.
He became a Christian in middle age, dedicated his life to propagate the faith which he had embraced, and died a martyr for it.
But they have come into existence, and they propagate their wretched race.
You will repulse with contempt the perfidious insinuations which malevolence seeks to propagate.
The variety is difficult to propagate and, therefore, not in favor with nurserymen.
In nature, the great result is to yield abundant quantity of seeds, that the species may propagate itself after its kind.
What right have they to propagate the rottenness of their minds and bodies?
1560s, "to cause to multiply," from Latin propagatus, past participle of propagare "to set forward, extend, procreate" (see propagation). Intransitive sense "reproduce one's kind" is from c.1600. Related: Propagated; propagating.
propagate prop·a·gate (prŏp'ə-gāt')
v. prop·a·gat·ed, prop·a·gat·ing, prop·a·gates
To cause an organism to multiply or breed.
To breed offspring.
To transmit characteristics from one generation to another.
To cause to move in some direction or through a medium, such as a wave or a nerve impulse.