How large, 100-AU scale, rotationally supported disks form around protostars remains unsettled, both observationally and theoretically. In this contribution, we discuss the theoretical difficulties with disk formation in the presence of a dynamically significant magnetic field and their possible resolutions. These difficulties are caused by the concentration of magnetic field lines close to the forming star by protostellar collapse, and the strong magnetic braking associated with the concentrated field. Possible resolutions include magnetic field-rotation axis misalignment, non-ideal MHD effects, and turbulence. The field-rotation misalignment has been shown to promote disk formation, especially when the field is relatively weak and the misalignment angle is relatively large. Non-ideal MHD effects can enable the formation of small disks at early times. How such disks grow at later times remains to be fully quantified. Turbulence has been found to enable disk formation in a number of simulations, but the exact reason for its beneficial effect is debated.