noncooperation

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non·co·op·er·a·tion

 (nŏn′kō-ŏp′ə-rā′shən)
n.
Failure or refusal to cooperate, especially nonviolent civil disobedience against a government or an occupying power.

non′co·op′er·a′tion·ist n.
non′co·op′er·a·tive (-ŏp′ər-ə-tĭv, -ŏp′ə-rā′-) adj.
non′co·op′er·a′tor n.

noncooperation

(ˌnɒnkəʊˌɒpəˈreɪʃən)
n
1. failure or refusal to cooperate
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) refusal to pay taxes, obey government decrees, etc, as a protest
noncooperative adj
ˌnoncoˈoperˌator n

non•co•op•er•a•tion

or non•co-op•er•a•tion

(ˌnɒn koʊˌɒp əˈreɪ ʃən)

n.
1. failure or refusal to cooperate.
2. a method of showing opposition to a government by refusing to participate in civic and political life or to obey governmental regulations. Compare civil disobedience, passive resistance.
[1785–95]
non`co•op′er•a•tive (-ˈɒp ər ə tɪv, -əˌreɪ tɪv) adj.
non`co•op′er•a`tor, n.
Translations

noncooperation

[ˌnɒnkəʊɒpəˈreɪʃən] nrefus m de coopérer, non-coopération fnon-denominational [ˌnɒndɪnɒmɪˈneɪʃənəl] adjnon confessionnel(le)

noncooperation

[ˈnɒnkəʊˌɒpəˈreɪʃn] nnon cooperazione f, non collaborazione f
References in periodicals archive ?
If the early human being depended on group selection (Hayek 1988; Sober and Wilson 1998; Zywicki 2000; Field 2004), one who cooperated with those who were socially near would tend to prosper, particularly if expulsion, stoning, withholding of food, and other forms of punishment were visited on the noncooperator.
The job of each variant under this proposal is to convey why advantage is conferred on the cooperator, at the expense of the noncooperator, and thus to conclude that the heritable traits on which cooperative strategies rest get selected for by ordinary evolutionary processes.
Patients' cooperation with a medical regimen: difficulties in identifying the noncooperator.
It also helps the influencer resist the temptation to stereotype the noncooperator.
This theory is plausible only if the Guidelines ranges are in fact "inflated" compared to ranges for noncooperators.
Evidence also shows that many people have a tendency to cooperate voluntarily, and to punish noncooperators (Fehr, Fischbacher, & Gachter, 2002).
That is, we ask whether optimistic cooperators or optimistic self-interested noncooperators make better leaders.
treat cooperators and noncooperators at sentencing and therefore
In many mathematical models, a system in which noncooperators are punished seems stable, once established.
They developed a model that allows individuals who are responsible for punishing noncooperators (e.
McAdams' requirement of visibility, together with his conception of withheld esteem as a form of punishment, parallel the two most important components of "knittedness"--reputational information plus the ability to punish noncooperators.
The people who stopped production were often invisible--categorized as cooperators or noncooperators, but with little consideration of their agency in choosing (more or less voluntarily) to stop growing opium poppy.