disservice


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to disservice: inane, indubitably, rambunctious, peculiar
References in periodicals archive ?
Piccola (R-15) expressed his amazement today at Governor Rendell's veto of House Bill 515, a pro-growth measure recently approved by the Legislature with bipartisan support that includes tax cuts for the Commonwealth's families and employers, calling it a disservice to those responsible for creating jobs and job opportunities in Pennsylvania.
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.
The publishers, however, did readers a major disservice by publishing the paperback edition of the book in extremely small type.
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.
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.
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.
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.
It seems to me that introducing Bible classes into public schools would do a great disservice to churches.
This oversimplification does a great disservice to truth, and to the great majority of clergy and parishes -- including the traditionalist ones -- who remain loyal to the bishop and synod.
Having legislation on the books where there is no penalty or a nominal penalty or where you don't enforce it, is hypocrisy and it does a disservice to the public," said Bloomberg.
But more prevalent are cases like mine: students for whom the rigors of college life were a rude awakening, to whom their schools did an enormous disservice by expecting less than they were capable of.