noun, plural dis·loy·al·ties.
Origin of disloyalty
Examples from the Web for disloyalty
So does his comment about treason, which plugs into the mentality of those accusing the President of sedition and disloyalty.Paranoia Crept into American Political Life a Long Time Ago|Lewis Beale|October 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There is no quicker career-killer than whispers of “disloyalty” to the partisan cause.Partisan Journalists Are Following the Money All Too Literally|John Avlon|November 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The disloyalty meme is, I'd expect, going to get louder.They're popping neck veins already and it's only July.
Dissent is disloyalty and punishable by either the threat of excommunication or electoral execution.Sen. Ben Nelson's Retirement Signals Twilight of Blue Dog Democrats|John Avlon|December 28, 2011|DAILY BEAST
This is what happens when our politics starts to look like a cult—dissent is seen as disloyalty.GOP Would Have Had Better Shot in 2012 With Center-Right Pols Like Christie|John Avlon|December 2, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Disloyalty has been at the bottom of all great social disturbances.Kentucky's Famous Feuds and Tragedies|Chas. G Mutzenberg
He was accused of disloyalty and treason, with the greatest heat, everywhere.The Crow's Nest|Clarence Day, Jr.
Harry looked at her as she sang, and thought how pretty she was, but there was no disloyalty to his wife in the look.By the Light of the Soul|Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
For disloyalty to the emperor, Katina was condemned to receive fifteen strokes of the knout.The Shadow of the Czar|John R. Carling
This is the Khalifa's usual mode of acting with all influential persons whom he suspects of disloyalty.Ten Years' Captivity in the Mahdi's Camp 1882-1892|F. R. Wingate