From the Oxford English Dictionary:
A poem or (in later use) a novel, film, or other work of art which uses humour, irony, exaggeration, or ridicule to expose and criticize prevailing immorality or foolishness, esp. as a form of social or political commentary.
The genre of literature which consists of satires; satirical writing. Now also in extended use of other art forms.
A satirical utterance; a speech or saying which ridicules and criticizes a person, thing, or quality. Also as a mass noun: satirical speech.
The type of derisive humour or irony that is typical of a satire: mocking wit; sarcasm, esp. as employed against something perceived as foolish or immoral.
A disposition to make satirical or sarcastic comments; a tendency to mock.
A thing or circumstance which exposes the faults or absurdities of something or someone; a mockery.
(citation: "satire, n." OED Online. Oxford University Press, September 2015. Web. 29 September 2015.)
Box 1 - Harvard Lampoon. Nuclear Arms and Terrific Legs. Fall 1982.
Box 2 - European Response:
Box 3 - U.S. Response: