A Blatant Link or the Choose Your Own Adventure Link. This is the kind of link that Mark Bernstein refers to in his talk, "More Than Legible: on links that readers don't want to follow" given at Hypertext 2000:  

Hypertext writers are often taught to label links with the greatest possible clarity, completeness, and accuracy. Link anchors that describe their destination do reduce the likelihood of astonishment and disorientation occasioned by following a link. However this clarity also ensures that readers will not follow links to things they think they don’t want to read.  

It is sort of the equivalent of the footnote. A Blatant Link tells the reader exactly what information will be revealed when activated. Another example would be the introduction to my hypertext that says: Before you begin, click here to read and print the Technical Specs and Reading Tips. It links to the technical specifications and reading tips. If the capabilities of the link stopped here, we might indeed be living up to some critics’ decree that hypertext is nothing more than glorified Choose Your Own Adventure. That it is not its own genre. The effect of turning to page 53 (or clicking on page 53 for that matter) if you want to pitch daggers at the dragon may say something about you, but it effects no meaning to the text. Clicking on a blatant link may also be neutral.  

Or, for a more timely example, the link below, which says "return" and which will, quite obviously, return you to the main text of this essay.

[RETURN]