Football fans will be given a say over potentially controversial changes to their team's strip under a proposed law that will see English football get an independent regulator.
The regulator will be handed powers to block takeovers as well as investigate and sanction clubs amid wider concerns over the ownership of some teams.
The government also plans to reform the way football is run and put some powers in the hands of supporters.
The Government formally endorsed the recommendation in April, but the reference to it made by Prince Charles in his speech at the State Opening of Parliament is another positive step forward in ensuring the legislation is implemented.
Watch: Government embarks on football reform with new regulator
The White Paper will be published this summer.
It comes amid the sale of Chelsea Football Club, after sanctions were imposed on its former owner - Roman Abramovich - for his close connections to Russian President Vladimir Putin.
An "integrity test" will be introduced to improve corporate governance and protect clubs and their fans from unscrupulous owners.
The government also wants to give fans a say when it comes to making important changes to their club, such as the name of the team, the logo or the team strip.
The proposals were set out last month by sports minister Nigel Huddleston.
He said: "It’s just over a year since the failed European Super League bid but it is clear that radical change is needed to protect the future of our national game.
"We will work at pace to establish a strong, independent regulator. However, the football authorities can be taking action now to tackle issues currently facing the game such as the issue of fair distribution of finances throughout the football pyramid and giving fans a greater say in the running of their clubs."
One of the proposals the government is examining is the option of a "shadow board" to give fans a greater voice in the running of their clubs.
The Premier League has said an independent regulator is "not necessary".
However, the Football Supporters’ Association described it as a "potentially huge step forward for our game".
Watch: Prince Charles delivers Queen's Speech in House of Lords