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1. Absence of discrimination.
2. The practice or policy of refraining from discrimination.

non′dis·crim′i·na·to′ry (-nə-tôr′ē) adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
nondiscrimination ndes discussed in this Article, even if the data
Code 16-34-4 (2016), which prohibit a person from performing an abortion if the person knows the woman is seeking an abortion solely for one of the enumerated reasons (collectively, "the nondiscrimination provisions"); (2) an added provision to the informed consent process, instructing those performing abortions to inform women of the non-discrimination provisions, 16-34-2-1.1(a)(1)(K); and (3) numerous amendments to the provisions dealing with the disposal of aborted fetuses, 16-34-3-4(a); 16-41-16-4(d); 16-41-16-5; 16-41-16-7.6 (collectively, "the fetal disposition provisions").<br />The district court initially entered a preliminary injunction on June 30, 2016, and both parties subsequently filed motions for summary judgment.
Specifically, we have a nondiscrimination policy read at each national convention that states:
An Arizona court ruled in late October that two evangelical wedding-shop owners could not ignore the state's nondiscrimination ordinance and discriminate against LGBTQ couples under the guise of "religious freedom."
"Uber's comprehensive national nondiscrimination policy will not change."
Drafted in response to Charlotte's passing of a transgender-inclusive nondiscrimination ordinance, the law strikes down all existing LGBT-inclusive nondiscrimination ordinances across the state.
They have run afoul of nondiscrimination rules because employees who are in them at the point they are closed-called "grandfathered" employees-continue to get raises, making that population in some senses "wealthier" than a company's general pension population.
Many states have passed nondiscrimination laws, but there is a growing resistance from Catholic bishops who believe those laws are a violation of religious freedom.
In comments offered to Jocelyn Samuels, JD, director of the Department of Health and Human Services' Office for Civil Rights, APHA Executive Director Georges Benjamin, MD, supported the ACA's nondiscrimination provision, in particular its explicit protections on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity.
* Cities continue to excel even without depending on state law: of cities that scored a perfect 100, 19 are in states that don't have a statewide nondiscrimination law; that's up from 15 cities last year;