Disguised disciplinary sanctions are methods used by public administrators or decision-makers to punish a public servant despite the latter not having violated regulations or laws. Instead, such punishment is motivated by personal resentments. The administration may impose arbitrary decisions on their employees while claiming that said decisions serve the public interest, hiding their true intentions. This study employs a descriptive-analytical method to shed light on the position of the Jordanian and French administrative judicial authorities on disguised disciplinary sanctions. The study considers and compares the relevant laws and jurisprudence of judicial authorities in Jordan and France; it further determines the role of these authorities in revealing disguised sanctions absent a specified list of disciplinary violations in the Civil Service Regulations in both jurisdictions.