antistate

antistate

(ˌæntɪˈsteɪt)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) opposed to or acting against state authority
References in periodicals archive ?
This edition also has new sections on the new terrorist morality, a theoretical model for ending terrorist campaigns, and nonterrorist mass violence in the US; new technology for combating terrorism; added learning objectives; updated chapter topics like recent terrorist attacks, narco-terrorism, antistate dissident terrorism, and ISIS; updated examples and discussion boxes; updated future trends and theoretical and historical information; and new data, case studies, and photos.
Addressing the inaugural ceremony, he said that excitement and enthusiasm of people in the youth and sports festival testified that brave people of Balochistan were united against antistate elements and were ready to render any kind of sacrifices for maintaining law and order situation.
Though based on a very different methodological approach, Perovic agrees that individual agency, including the use of violence, was about more than simply antistate resistance.
In addition, not everyone is on board with the antistate "diet." Large swathes of society see the state as not the enabler of crony capitalism, economic dysfunction, and rent seeking but instead as the tool by which justice and opportunity are dispensed.
CPJ said that amid a global increase in antimedia rhetoric, it found 70 percent of jailed journalists were accused of 'antistate charges' while 28 percent were charged with 'false news.'
The majority of citizens never voted and never will vote for a political program of which passing such an unconstitutional, antistate and deeply unjust law is part.
In one of his first national addresses just a month after his inauguration, the president tellingly categorized the Russian media as either "state" (gosudarstvennye) or "antistate" (antigosudarstvennye) (Becker, 2004, p.
Most of the music about taxes promotes the same anti-tax, antistate ideology.
The reclusive country accused the University of Virginia student of antistate activities.
Charges against Nam included praising, encouraging, and sympathizing with an antistate organization.
Treating this outcome as irony depends on taking the politicians' antistate rhetoric at face value, as Edling does.
Rather, it referred to a disturbing pattern of widespread assassinations and antistate bombings.