Tidal force acting on a natural satellite, like the moon around the earth, is the result of the deformability of the earth as the moon affects it and slowly the moon recedes from the earth. In general these tidal forces can be accelerating or decelerating :
their orbital period is shorter than their planet's rotation. In other words, they revolve faster around the planet than the planet rotates. In this case the tidal bulges raised by the moon on their planet lag behind the moon, and act to decelerate it in its orbit.
The size of the artificial satellites is such that this type of effect is very small in disturbing the orbit . After all the moon with all its size is still here and will be in orbit forever though at a distance, unless there is a collision with a third body or the sun turns nova.
The energy losses due to friction with the matter ( there is no complete vacuum) in their orbit is important and will mask any effect since the orbits are continually corrected for the losses as Whatroughbeast says in his/her answer.
The tidal bulges due to the Moon on the earth do affect satellites and have to be taken into account as discussed here.