Are there any (nonstandard?) varieties (dialects/registers/styles) of English where "does not X" can mean "does the opposite of X", either in general, or specifically for the transitive verb qualify, meaning "to make/declare qualified"? For example, where "A does not qualify B for C" could mean "A disqualifies B for C"?
As a native speaker of American English, I'm pretty sure that this is not how negation works in standard American English. But I'm aware that in other languages (and 'lects) negation can work in different ways. And there's at least one verb in standard English that can negate like this: "not accept" can mean "reject". For example:
The journal did not accept your paper for publication
can be understood to mean
The journal rejected your paper for publication
I'm wondering about the word qualify because a recent public statement from Killer Mike included the phrase
a uterus doesn't qualify you to be president
and the reactions to it indicate that some people understand "doesn't qualify" to mean "disqualify" there. Some people seem to be saying* that to them, that phrase out of context means "a woman cannot be president", and needs more context or words to mean "not all women are qualified to be president". But this would only be the case, far as I can tell, if "does not X" meant "does the opposite of X".
So, are there any dialects or registers of English where "does not" can mean "does the opposite"? If so, in those varieties, is this its usual meaning or is it ambiguous?
*I've purposely said as little about the controversy as I felt necessary to ask my English question. Anyone interested in the event should research it before forming conclusions. In particular, I'm not asking about what was meant by Killer Mike's statement, or how people happened to understand it, unless that's relevant to answering my question above.