Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
The ministry also accused Hersh of making "several false and highly irresponsible claims by quoting anonymous and unverifiable sources".
Randy Phillips, the president and boss of AEG Live, said: "As usual, Michael Jackson is a magnet for preposterous and unverifiable stories in the media.
The clinical results presented here supported preclinical in vitro and ex vivo investigations into the significance of Interleukin-6 as a growth factor in B cells: a potential risk to patients with Non-Hodgkin's lymphomas is unverifiable either experimentally at the preclinical stage or clinically.
Moreover, the bulk of the author's arguments represent leaps of logic, circular reasoning, conjectures built upon conjectures, and conclusions based on unverifiable oral testimony and material culture.
imports are unreliable and unverifiable because they are provided by a centrally planned government with a poor track record of transparency.
Many skeptics, though, dismiss it all as a weird and unverifiable marketing gimmick.
Many of their sources are unnamed and thus their information is unverifiable.
So while his "participation" in the Biennial could be seen as, I guess, a curatorial coup, it could just as easily reveal that the sport is at the organizers' expense: The purposely recalcitrant and unverifiable gesture leaves them with rumormongering and a painting, not by Hammons, which seems to ask anyone looking into it, RU4 Real?
It has more to do with the difference between fiction and reality, the nature of investigative journalism, and the way in which an accomplished novelist can create an unverifiable, unsolvable crime than it does with providing answers.
The brave untold and untellable deeds of the JTF2 have become something of a political lifeline: When the heat is on--regardless of the subject--deflect the press corps with a snippet of unverifiable news about the JTF2.
Certainly other writers have attributed hostility to competition over scarce resources, but violent competition in the religious context, Avalos argues, is markedly more tragic and immoral because the alleged existence of such resources is ultimately unverifiable and, according to empirical standards, not scarce at all.
The process here is to pin down what really is correct without reference to unverifiable intuition and common belief.