nonconsenting

non•con•sent•ing

(ˌnɒn kənˈsɛn tɪŋ)

adj.
not consenting; not offering approval, agreement, or compliance.
[1680–85]
References in periodicals archive ?
If there is no agreement on voluntary pooling, in thirty-three states, the oil and gas commission or other designated board may require pooling of nonconsenting owners or operators, usually following the model legislation (Interstate Oil and Gas Commission 2004, pt.
To minimize holdout leverage, nations like the United States, the U.K., and Canada have established domestic restructuring systems that allow a majority of a creditor class to bind nonconsenting creditors in that same class.
nonconsenting state, and unless it came within one of the two
Supreme Court held that "The State's extraction of agency fees from nonconsenting public sector employees violated the First Amendment," thus adopting Janus' argument that the collective bargaining process in a public setting is itself inherently political because it involves policy issues of spending, wages, pensions, and so on.
"States and public-sector unions may no longer extract agency fees from nonconsenting employees," Justice Samuel Alito said in his majority opinion for the court's five conservative justices.
"States and public-sector unions may no longer extract agency fees from nonconsenting employees," Justice Samuel Alito said in his majority opinion in the latest case in which Gorsuch, an appointee of President Donald Trump, provided a key fifth vote for a conservative outcome.
'The sharing of highly sensitive data of nonconsenting users with device manufacturers is an unprecedented violation of privacy laws and user trust.
Consenting patients had longer stays (3.7 days), were an average of 4.3 years younger, and had higher mean admission FIM cognition scores (1.7 points) than nonconsenting patients.
The court agreed that the Order's effort to clarify the types of calling equipment that fall within the TCPA's restrictions and approach to calls made to a phone number previously assigned to a person who had given consent but since reassigned to another (nonconsenting) person are arbitrary and capricious and accordingly vacated those portions of the Order.
A total of 240 randomly selected patients participated in the study Eleven patients with psychotic disorders, dementia, manic attacks, or mental retardation; 2 patients older than 65 years, and 15 nonconsenting patients were excluded.
In this sense, nonconsensual dissolution enables a form of "delegated private takings" (25) or "private-to-private takings" (26) in which one group of owners dissolves a strata property complex and thus terminates the property interests within it, including those of nonconsenting owners.
This definition parallels the A criterion in the paraphilic definitions in the DSM-5, which identifies a pattern of "recurrent and intense sexual arousal" as well as the B criterion, which specifies that the person "has acted on these sexual urges with a nonconsenting person, or the sexual urges or fantasies cause clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational, or other important areas of functioning."