nonparticipation


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nonparticipation

The nonacceptance by a physician of the fees paid by Medicaid, or less commonly by Medicare. See Medicaid. Cf Participation.
References in periodicals archive ?
First is nonparticipation in SMR study: 57% of the exposed and 33% of the control participants did not agree to undergo SMR examination.
Consider individual i facing j choices, where j = 0 is nonparticipation, j = 1 is part-time employment, and j = 2 is full-time employment.
Here, they suggested that nonparticipation of this sort is best explained by a realistic assessment of its likely futility, an explanation attacked by Polsby, with some justice, as question-begging.
Previous studies that addressed the issue of nonparticipation in the AFDC, SS1, and Food Stamp Programs have been hampered by data limitations (Coe 1977, 1985; Moffitt 1983; Warlick 1982).
2), average income ratio ([greater than or equal to] 52%), percent of homes rented ([greater than or equal to] 80%), and the labor nonparticipation rate ([greater than or equal to] 60%).
The reason for the small difference is that unemployment is much lower in the United States, and that compensates in large part for nonparticipation.
These opportunities, however, must not override the choice by some offenders of nonparticipation in such practices.
Republicans have also proposed making the community survey voluntary " a move that would diminish the survey's value by condoning nonparticipation, which increases cost and reduces accuracy.
Dawa added that some media outlets have become tools speaking on behalf of the terrorist organizations in violation of the rules of the professional work which entail the nonparticipation of any mass media in helping terrorist organizations or in the spread of terrorism.
Wickremesinghe observed that the nonparticipation of President Srisena at yesterday's ceremony indicated the positive aspect of Good Governance that they had been set in motion.
Nonparticipation: In our study, there was no nonparticipation.
While standard macroeconomic models of labor markets typically assume two labor market states (employment/nonemployment or employment/unemployment), a recent literature has extended those models to incorporate three labor market states: employment, unemployment, and nonparticipation (or out of the labor force).