counterresponse

counterresponse

(ˈkaʊntərɪˌspɒns)
n
a response or reply which opposes or answers a previous response
References in periodicals archive ?
The cover generated what was reported as a "furious" counterresponse on social media (Klein, 2014) and was construed as representing a generalized attack on teachers, particularly because of the provocative visual image of a judge's gavel in position to smash an apple.
Yet the group has provoked a counterresponse of "#AllLivesMatter," and even "BlueLivesMatter," which is about the police.
The rationale for using PD-L1 as a predictive biomarker is that high expression represents an adaptive modulatory counterresponse by tumor cells to a preceding immune response against the tumor.
Based on the idea that castroism was not a spontaneous act, but a counterresponse embedded in the sociological context of Cuba, this book reminds us brilliantly of how the political discourse is intended to exacerbate the figure of more vulnerable agents, in this case children to gain further legitimacy to society's eyes.
The conspicuousness of their overconsumption arouses envy, which in turn engenders a violent response and counterresponse.
Courts could consider whether the possibility of criminal innovation, and any potential counterresponse by law enforcement, is likely to make the Assumption particularly unreliable.
Indeed, the letter of intent can, in fact, be read as a counterresponse by the state to the success Saami communities have had in negotiating directly with wind power developers.
However, this combination of an exclusive form of executive multilateralism without participation or oversight from the wider international community elicited a strong counterresponse from the states left out of the G-20.
This will in turn make America come up with new weapons as counterresponse, which is already happening.
Otherwise, it would be necessary to model voters' beliefs in the face of competing messages, and the president's decision calculus would need to explicitly include the counterresponse of rivals if the president goes public.
The government's counterresponse was frequently a suspension of the constitutional guarantees of rights for a brief period in order to restore social order.
While his pronouns are notoriously slippery, readers learn to expect a "you" to be addressed even in the most unexpected places, so it is safe when reading an Ashbery poem to anticipate some response from an interlocutor, whether explicitly quoted or only implied by the speaker's counterresponse.