disservice


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Related to disservice: inane, indubitably, rambunctious, peculiar
References in periodicals archive ?
Journalists and professors might see the money signs for the Welsh cause, and feel no remorse in pressurising Cardiff City Football Club into feeling they would be doing a disservice to Wales should they make the decision to play the tie at Ninian Park, but that's their problem.
If you throw an ad like that in, you are doing a disservice to all of those legit skateshops and companies.
King blasted that state's voucher program, remarking, "Anything that undermines [public schools] does a shameful disservice to children.
At a time when public art is rightly coming under increased scrutiny, hopefully putting an end to the mutual disservice that is dealt by the assumption that 'art' can be bought in to improve 'architecture', with this initiative the boundaries between the arts were virtually indistinguishable.
The publishers, however, did readers a major disservice by publishing the paperback edition of the book in extremely small type.
Divided, we function individually without public respect or recognition, and allow and promote the practice of our profession by people who are doing a disservice to our young potential musicians, as well as ourselves.
I believe we cause a great disservice to the industry and to those we attempt to serve by thing to be all things to all residents.
I think your article does a disservice to honest people who are trying to fight the drug-industry prejudice against natural (profitless) substances to prevent and treat many diseases.
Which I thought was a disservice to the message that they were conveying, which was that this guy's being dishonest in an effort to both sell tickets and fool his audience.
On the other side, a child with a mental disorder such as ADHD or Asperger's, whether gifted or not, will be done a grave disservice if not properly diagnosed and treated.
Those other states are truly doing a disservice to the contractors in our industry within those states because the rates are so high that there are only a few companies bidding on the work, it raises prices.
To label the novel, Sleep, by Kat Meads, simply fantasy or science fiction, is to do it a disservice.