opt-out


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opt-out

(ŏpt′owt′) [L. optare, to wish for]
To choose not to participate in a program or not to receive information about a particular product or service. In health care, to decline to participate in a recommended program, e.g., in health screening, vaccination, or research.
References in periodicals archive ?
New York saw a 20 percent opt-out rate last school year.
However, a series of legal experts have warned that Scotland would have to reapply and would have to negotiate its own opt-outs from Schengen and the euro.
Speaking in Brussels Thursday, Thorning-Schmidt, her country's first female PM promised that Denmark will move to a closer EU integration and abolish the 4 opt-outs from common policies the country negotiated in 1993.
Labour sources stressed the decision did not have to be adopted by the Government and said the opt-out was valuable to UK workers who wanted to work longer hours.
A survey of 77 organisations by the Industrial Relations Services Employment Review revealed that half had asked their staff to sign an individual opt-out from the maximum 48 hour working week.
Notwithstanding the loss of the common-law defenses, Texas workers' comp loss experience has been favorable for opt-out employers.
Other companies are allowing individuals to opt-out by type of media.
Commission spokesman Enrico Brivio on Sunday confirmed in an emailed statement the Commission had received 19 opt-out requests following the expiry of a deadline on Saturday.
To opt out you need to ask the DMA to post you an information pack and opt-out form.
PLANS by the Tory-Lib Dem Coalition Government to opt-out of 130 EU police and criminal justice measures will weaken the fight against crime and put the safety of Welsh communities at risk.
The Pfizer opt-out suit is the latest example of a growing trend in securities litigation.
Have a reliable technical solution in place that allows you to manage and catalog this opt-out process automatically.