refuse consent

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Former presiding officer and Plaid Cymru leader Lord Dafydd Elis-Thomas has called for the Assembly to refuse consent for the bill to become law.
However, a person holding EPOA (welfare) does not have the power "to refuse consent to the administering to that person of any standard medical treatment or procedure intended to save that person's life or to prevent serious damage to that person's health.
If proposed development for shale oil or gas would lead to substantial harm or to loss of a World Heritage Site, planners should refuse consent "unless wholly exceptional circumstances apply", the guidance says.
This was held after campaigners lodged an appeal against Stockton Council's decision to refuse consent for the 750-place school and 350 homes proposed for a site which is at Low Lane, High Leven.
Commenting on the decision to refuse consent for the underground gas storage facility at Preesall, Keith Budinger, chief executive of Halite Energy, said: "We have now had time to consider the decision made by the Secretary of State to refuse consent for our plans to develop underground gas storage at Preesall, Lancashire.
We therefore urge the council to refuse consent for these proposals as presented and reconsider how the building can be incorporated into alternative proposals for this road junction and adjacent sites.
WHY YOU SHOULD SIGN UP ANTHONY Clarkson, of N2HS Blood and Transplant, said: "One of the biggest problems is that four out of ten families refuse consent for organ donation when a loved one dies .
Accordingly, an Advance Medical Decision (AMD) should be drawn up stating these wishes or a Health and Welfare Lasting Power of Attorney entered into whereby the power to give or refuse consent to treatment is given to the donor's attorneys.
We've asked them to refuse consent for any further development until a formal Neighbourhood Development Plan has been created in partnership with the community, which takes into account the wishes of the local residents.
This infoLAW[R] will not touch on persons subject to chose Acts but will focus on other adults who do not have the capacity to give or refuse consent to treatment on their own behalf Examples include: a young adult living with a permanent developmental handicap; an adult temporarily unconscious due to injury or intoxication; and an older adult whose mental abilities have deteriorated.
According to University of Montreal ethicist Jurgen De Wispelaere, about 50 percent of all potentially available organs are not used because families refuse consent or can't be contacted in time or because consent is unclear.
The council's decision to refuse consent was, in our view, a nonsense and so reluctantly we must take the matter to an independent higher authority," Mr Sykes added.