refusal of consent

References in periodicals archive ?
the commissioning of the service phases 4-9, 39 hoai is subject to approval by the funding agency as well as a positive local political decision-making and develops in the case of a refusal of consent no legal force.
This controversy concerned the Bill being agreed notwithstanding Holyrood's refusal of consent, and there being little debate on the constitutional issues arising from that.
Unavailability, difficulty to approach and refusal of consent by several participants restricted the sample size to this minimal value.
Even though a play like A Midsummer Night's Dream makes a mockery of (especially male) autonomy and intellectual competence, Hermia's resistance to authority provides a perfect example of individual consent (or rather, refusal of consent).
The Children's Act [1] does not mention refusal of consent by children, apart from the implication regarding children who suffer from a disability or chronic illness (section 11(3)).
treated as a refusal of consent: that is, refusal should be presumed.
Made clear in the judgment is the recourse physicians have if they believe that continuing life support is not in the best interests of the patient: application to the Ontario Consent and Capacity Board to determine if the substitute decision-maker's refusal of consent meets the principles outlined in section 21 of the Act (i.e., acting in the patient's best interests).
But an appeal against the refusal of consent for a takeaway at shop premises at 296 Birchington Avenue, Eston, was successful.
But the Planning Inspectorate's decision in September, which rejected Tesco's appeal against the refusal of consent for their first set of plans, said making deliveries using a vehicle parked at the front of the building was "far from ideal".
The court ruled that the information given by his father regarding the preference for and effectiveness of herbal therapy was wrong, and the minor's refusal of consent was not an informed one.
Similarly, capacity to refuse consent will here be used to indicate more than simply the ability in fact to refuse consent, but (linked to that) the ability in law to make a refusal that prevents clinicians and others from proceeding as they sometimes can in the absence of consent, where there is no legally effective refusal of consent.
If a patient has decided that they do not want particular live-saving treatment in the event of an emergency and carry this information with them, then doctors must follow it as it is a refusal of consent that overrides the emergency.