Did you perhaps mean disservice?
- n. Alternative form of lip service.
“The senior executives' lives were subordinated -- not for the business -- but to pay lipservice to a vain greedy man.”
“Unlike the big Westminster parties, which pay lipservice to rebalancing, the Scottish Nationalists acknowledge the need to rethink their country's economic model.”
“But have the leaders done anything besides giving lipservice to its people on combating violent extremism?”
“Gingrich and the GOP are experts at paying lipservice to their base, using all the right code words such as anti-gay, anti-abortion and pro-gun.”
“Obama paid important lipservice to these things, but he has either completely reneged or ignored these things.”
“While doing lipservice to "strong consumer protection," Sens.”
“Inevitably, the issue will fall to the wayside behind our struggling economy and the third intifada, then rear its ugly head again in four years, just in time for a routine round of lipservice before the status quo is sustained.”
“A lot of lipservice gets paid to how finely-tuned and delicately balanced the Gulf Coast ecosystem is, but this incident hits at the truth of this -- and it involves those heroic oil-eating microbes: "Many scientists have feared that an influx of oil-eating microbes would lead to more Gulf Coast dead zones, since the microbes use large amounts of oxygen when they consume the oil particles produced by chemical dispersants.”
“AARP is in the business of making money and they have only been paying lipservice to the health reform debate.”
“She pays lipservice to party unity but I have trouble believing that she is sincere about it, or that she expects her followers to think she is sincere about it, given how much damage her scorched-earth tactics (including repeatedly endorsing McBush over Obama) have done to the party.”
Looking for tweets for lipservice.