open to suspicion

References in classic literature ?
It seems even useless to say that the matter is open to suspicion.
I must refuse to do anything that might lay me open to suspicion.
Barsad," he went on, in the tone of one who really was looking over a hand at cards: "Sheep of the prisons, emissary of Republican committees, now turnkey, now prisoner, always spy and secret informer, so much the more valuable here for being English that an Englishman is less open to suspicion of subornation in those characters than a Frenchman, represents himself to his employers under a false name.
While that question remained undecided, the plain necessity of checking the growth of Noel Vanstone's intimacy with the family at North Shingles did not admit of a doubt; and of all means of effecting that object, none could be less open to suspicion than the temporary removal of the household from their residence at Aldborough.
Recto said the officials also apologized in the wake of remarks attributed to Presidential Legislative Liaison Officer Manuel Mamba that senators who did not support a popular measure like the sin tax reform bill were open to suspicion of receiving lobby money.
As the title implies, Rieti sees witches as being "made," having that designation applied by others when circumstances and behavioral anomalies leave them marginalized and thus open to suspicion within the community.
Pay close attention to the little giveaways that leave you open to suspicion.
Britain's Nazi King - Revealed five, 8pm Widely remembered as the King who gave up his throne to marry American divorcee Wallis Simpson in 1936, Edward VIII's controversial lifestyle left him open to suspicion from the British government in the Second World War.
Any sport which is based on simply doing something faster will always be open to suspicion.
Moallem was not the first to call for dialogue in Lebanon, his sincerity is at least as open to suspicion as anyone else's, and all of the outside players seem to think that negotiations are just a formality until they get their way.
IF scientists in Edinburgh have their way, first-time claims of "of course I'm on the Pill" will soon be considered just as open to suspicion by women as men.