The source I would like to cite introduces a new concept, and when doing so, the term used to describe this concept is written in quotation marks – however these quotation marks are used for emphasis rather than citing a specific source.
I.e. The source, written by (Example, 1999) says something like
In the early 20th century, sharp rises in productivity lead to the institution of mass consumption. This mode of production is called "Fordism".
Now, I would like to introduce Fordism in my own writing, and to do so, I would like to cite the first occurrence of the term Fordism, so it is clear to the reader where I got it from.
I.e. I write something along the lines of
This new mode of production, which creates an imperative for mass consumption in order to realize profits from increased productivity, is called "Fordism" (Example, 1999, p.5).
How do I properly use quotation marks in my writing in this example?
Technically, double quotation marks in the original text should be printed as single quotation marks when citing, according to APA guidlines, which would mean I have to print
This new mode of production, which creates an imperative for mass consumption in order to realize profits from increased productivity, is called "'Fordism'" (Example, 1999, p.5).
Which, to me, looks a little awkward. Does anyone know the correct APA-way of handling quotation marks in cases like this?