I recently asked the following question: Would Saul actually have killed Samuel if he found out that Samuel had annointed David King?
It was put "on hold" as "primarily opinion-based." I believe that this is incorrect.
First, I will agree that this question does not have a clear-cut right or wrong answer. You could defend either answer from the text, and there's not a clear way to definitively settle the question.
I do recognize that this is a Q&A site, not a discussion board, but, at the same time, not every interpretive question has a clear-cut right or wrong answer. We could lose legitimate content by not allowing that kind of question.
Also, at the text of the close reason:
Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise.
The problem, then, is when answers will be based on unsupported opinions rather than facts. Not having a clear-cut right or wrong answer does not, in and of itself, make a question primarily opinion-based; rather, "primarily opinion-based" means "answers fundamentally can't be defended with evidence" - there's no basis to say that one answer is "better" than another. Given that the accepted answer offers multiple quotes from the text in support of his answer, clearly that's not the case for this question.
TL;DR The most important factor for determining whether or not a question is primarily opinion-based is whether you can defend answers based on specific evidence or not, not whether there's a clear-cut right or wrong answer. The linked question isn't primarily opinion-based because answers can be defended with evidence from the text.