Waive in a sentence as a verb

Stripe will happily waive the first $37 in fees.

They can waive penalties but not just because.

They don't have the right to waive their transparency when it suits them.

Be polite, explain what you need, they'll often bend policy or waive repair fees.

If your contract waives that responsibility, you shouldn't be allowed to have the word "Bank" in your name.

It responds by requiring all drivers to waive their right to sue, or they will send an engine **** signal through onstar.

Contract clauses that waive a bank's standard of due care for online security should not be enforceable.

* Pressure the manufacturers to waive copyright to their manuals so that we can reproduce them.

It does not change the fundamental problem: "Take this bargain and waive your right to a trial, or face insane possible punishment here>".

The US government doesn't waive off prosecutions because the end justifies the means; it simply looks at the means and whether or not they were illegal.

Being on the right side of history about an issue does not automatically waive us from intellectual rigor and moderation.

Please allow me to clarify a few common misperceptions.#1 When you volunteer to be a soldier you voluntarily waive your rights to free speech in a few specific ways.

Purely on a legal level, getting your most disgruntled employees to identify themselves and waive all claims in exchange for $2,000-5,000 is probably a pretty good deal.

Minors cannot enter into binding contracts, so the parts of the terms of service that specify a code of conduct, waive liability, etc. are not enforceable.

They gave us pushback when we refused to sign a liability waiver before getting treatment and we had some security guy who kept insisting to come into our room to photograph the shoes my wife was wearing at the time.

Expecting call center reps thousands of miles away, who have probably heard every variant of 'the dog ate my cable box' story at least twice, to waive the charge immediately, without any proof, and no directive from higher up, is asking a bit much.

Waive definitions


do without or cease to hold or adhere to; "We are dispensing with formalities"; "relinquish the old ideas"

See also: relinquish forgo forego foreswear


lose (s.th.) or lose the right to (s.th.) by some error, offense, or crime; "you've forfeited your right to name your successor"; "forfeited property"

See also: forfeit forgo forego