Dark Patterns are what the term is for those wilfully-misleading user interfaces like e.g. (Microsoft?) Google and Facebook's Privacy controls, Microsoft's update system assuming consent so casually, etc.
No-one reads the EULA because it is too long and complex. Informed consent is a concept in law as well as implied contractual terms and opt-in opt-out are all concepts here.
This looks suspect, for example, because it implies terms that are not explicitly stated, and can be changed at any time, plus requires an external website to be referred-to, which may not be available (e.g. if doing the safer method of offline installation before beefing-up security THEN installing Windows Updates et al, which is IMO the recommended method to have a known-clean system that physically-couldn't have been compromised over the internet).
Privacy; Consent to Use of Data. Your privacy is important to us. Some
of the software features send or receive information when using those
features. Many of these features can be switched off in the user
interface, or you can choose not to use them. By accepting this
agreement and using the software you agree that Microsoft may collect,
use, and disclose the information as described in the Microsoft
Privacy Statement (aka.ms/privacy), and as may be described in the
user interface associated with the software features.
Explain how that can be informed consent, or actually lawful, when it is so hard to inform oneself as to the entirety of the terms of the contract? I am not a lawyer nor is this legal advice, but for example, in my jurisdiction (England and Wales), you cannot 'sign a blank cheque' to agree to unknown contract terms.
They must be explicit or they are not enforceable.
Whilst the GDPR is opt-in, not opt-out, and requires consent to be informed.
Naturally, Microsoft's business model, for decades now, has relied-upon user ignorance and blind compliance, thus is inherently a form of abstract Dark Pattern.