open to dispute

See: debatable
References in periodicals archive ?
He is open to dispute as well, he has his own little committee and you can voice your argument if you think you were late for a good enough reason, but usually his final word rules.
However, in his latest book, How I Stopped Being a Jew, published last year in Israel and now published in the UK, he addresses anomalies in the picture Israel has presented to the world that are not open to dispute.
IBAS boss Richard Hayler told us: "The practice of correcting erroneous odds is well used but it's open to dispute and degrees of error.
Reminding yet again that Bulgarians were in the dark about what they were actually being asked, he also suggested that the claim that nuclear energy was cheap was open to dispute.
Manager of Alcohol Concern Cymru Andrew Misell said: "The figures in this report are open to dispute.
The Lebanon-Syria border is open to dispute in a number of locations and the delineation of the border on Lebanese and Syrian military maps differs considerably in several places.
Though not all the points Danto makes are revelatory (Warhol's debt to Marcel Duchamp, for instance, and the fact that the 1968 attempt on his life was a turning point), and some are open to dispute, this is a thoroughly entertaining must-read for anyone interested in Warhol or modern art, or understanding why The Philosophy of Andy Warhol: From A to B and Back Again (1976) is definitely worth another look.
For CAMERA, sadly, this particular dispute is not open to dispute.
However, the claim that she is "the only living head of state who served in uniform during World War II" is open to dispute.
It is widely agreed that is working, although the degree to which it is working is open to dispute.
That advice was open to dispute, but he was not "setting off on some frolic of his own".