misclassification


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misclassification

(mis-kla″sĭ-fĭ-kā′shŏn)
Inaccurate diagnosis; incorrect assignment of an individual to a group that appears to have some similar characteristics.
misclassify (-kla′sĭ-fī″)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Grassley previously expressed disappointment regarding the settlement between the Justice Department and EpiPen-maker Mylan over its misclassification, saying the amount shortchanged taxpayers.
Misclassification is a policy-relevant measure of the potential impact of tiering on providers, payers, and patients.
The contour plots show percentage of interpretative errors or misclassification for the diagnostic thresholds for all 10 000 values in the simulation data set as a function of both bias and imprecision.
Therefore, the large-residual observations could be the result of misclassification rather than poorer AQ.
3427, would make changes to the Fair Labor Standards Act and impose additional employer reporting requirements and new penalties for misclassification, similar to the Employee Misclassification Prevention Act, S.
To those ends, DOL and Employment Security cooperate in regard to reporting alleged misclassifications to each other.
Some studies focus on misclassification costs but fail to consider the cost of the test [15].
The Council has done well in addressing and significantly reducing misclassification statewide.
Although companies think they are saving money by classifying their workers as independent contractors, those savings can disappear if they are taken to task for misclassification," Liss-Riordan said.
For the Embletta device, rates of clinically significant misclassification were 29% and 41% for the 3% and 4% thresholds, respectively.
Ducking wage garnishment is just one problem associated with what's commonly called worker misclassification, when an employee is wrongly classified as a contract worker.
But there are risks because the VCSP does not absolve an employer of potential liability for misclassification under the FLSA or other laws.