The promise so rankled the Taliban they issued a statement insisting that Pakistan should reject all foreign aid.
I reject angrily authority that exists without my respect.
Buying a school lunch, I found, was something only the “reject” kids did.
That ended in 2008 when Barack Obama became the first nominee since Watergate to reject federal financing.
Monty is free to reject the challenge and keep the $1 million, but he accepts the bet without hesitation.
As useless to reject her conclusions as to deny the laws and the principles of mathematics!
But once enticed into the parlour he did not reject the food set before him.
The brave will reject such unmanly, such fatal refinements of speculation.
It always embarrassed him to be forced to reject friendly overtures.
If we reject it the vivid colors will grow pale; it will be a baleful meteor, portending tempest and war.
1550s, "a castaway" (rare), from reject (v.). Modern use probably a re-formation of the same word: "thing cast aside as unsatisfactory" (1893); "person considered low-quality and worthless" (1925, from use in militaries).
reject re·ject (rĭ-jěkt')
v. re·ject·ed, re·ject·ing, re·jects
To refuse to accept, submit to, believe, or use something.
To discard as defective or useless; throw away.
To spit out or vomit.
To resist immunologically introduction of a transplanted organ or tissue; fail to accept in one's body.