Corrections

The NYPD Isn’t Giving Critical Bodycam Footage to Officials Investigating Alleged Abuse

Correction, July 3, 2020: This story originally misstated the number of members on New York’s Civilian Complaint Review Board. There are 15 members, not 13.

The Nation’s First Reparations Package to Survivors of Police Torture Included a Public Memorial. Survivors Are Still Waiting.

Correction, July 6, 2020: This story originally misidentified the Chicago roadway renamed for Black journalist and anti-lynching activist Ida B. Wells. It was a portion of Congress Parkway, not Balbo Drive.

Oyster, Air Fryer and Bicycle Companies Say Their Goods Are Essential to Fighting Coronavirus So They Can Get Tariff Relief

Correction, June 25, 2020: This story originally mischaracterized the use of Phthalimidopropionaldehyde. It is used to make Lipitor, rather than being an active ingredient.

Emails Reveal Chaos as Meatpacking Companies Fought Health Agencies Over COVID-19 Outbreaks in Their Plants

Correction, June 13, 2020: This story originally misstated the CDC's amended guidance on quarantining. It should have said that asymptomatic workers with a potential exposure could go back to work immediately but should monitor their symptoms, not that asymptomatic workers could go back to work immediately.

An Elementary School Repeatedly Dismissed Allegations Against Its Principal. Then, an FBI Agent Pretended to Be a 13-Year-Old Girl.

Correction, May 12, 2020: This story originally said Bethel police did not believe they had enough evidence to charge Carmichael with a crime in 2018. Acting Police Chief Amy Davis says that while the case was not very provable based on available evidence, police did refer it for prosecution.

Correction, May 12, 2020: This story originally misstated where the Bering Strait School District is based. It’s based in Unalakleet, not Nome.

Ignoring Trump and Right-Wing Think Tanks, Red States Expand Vote by Mail

Correction, May 12, 2020: This story originally misstated the political party of Ben Hovland. He is a Democrat, not a Republican.

“Similar to Times of War”: The Staggering Toll of COVID-19 on Filipino Health Care Workers

Correction, May 5, 2020: This story originally misspelled the first name of the president of the California Nurses Association/National Nurses United. She is Zenei Cortez, not Zeine.

Texas Still Won’t Say Which Nursing Homes Have COVID-19 Cases. Families Are Demanding Answers.

Correction, April 30, 2020: A caption with this story originally misstated where David Aguirre’s mother, Estela, died. She became ill at The Waterford at College Station, she did not die there.

Coronavirus Put Her Out of Work, Then Debt Collectors Froze Her Savings Account

Correction, April 22, 2020: This story originally misstated the title of Susan Shin. She is the legal director of the New Economy Project, not the director.

Coronavirus Advice From Abroad: 7 Lessons America’s Governors Should Not Ignore as They Reopen Their Economies

Correction, April 19, 2020: This story originally misquoted Dr. Ansgar Lohse. He said, “Even in a country like Germany, we will have to regionally and locally and also probably seasonally adapt the strategy,” not “seasonally adapt to this tragedy.”

Climate Change Won’t Stop for the Coronavirus Pandemic

Correction, April 14, 2020: This story originally misspelled the first name of a professor of public policy and law at Texas Tech University. She is Katharine Hayhoe, not Katherine.

Coronavirus Tests Are Being Fast-Tracked by the FDA, but It’s Unclear How Accurate They Are.

Correction, April 10, 2020: This story originally said incorrectly that Kendra Boroff was admitted to an intensive care unit.

We Still Don’t Know How Many People Are in the Hospital With COVID-19

Correction, June 9, 2020: This story originally misstated the last name of Indiana’s health commissioner. She is Dr. Kristina Box, not Boxin.

Meet the Pastors Holding In-Person Services During Coronavirus

Correction, April 6, 2020: This story originally misstated the Massachusetts governor's political party. He is a Republican, not a Democrat.

Intellectual Disability Service Providers Want to Protect Clients. The State Isn’t Telling Them How.

Correction, April 2, 2020: This story originally misstated the status of a caregiver’s job. The caregiver, who was working with John Estrada at a day program housed by Southern Arizona Family Services, was transferred to a different job with another group home. The caregiver was not transferred to the group home where Estrada lives. (Estrada is receiving full-time care from staff at his group home, which is quarantined.) This story also misstated the name of an advocacy group for the intellectually and developmentally disabled. It is The Arc of the United States, not The Arc of America.

He Was Ordered to Self-Isolate. He Didn’t. Now He’s Facing Criminal Charges.

Correction, March 30, 2020: This story originally misstated the job of the person who saw Jason Liddle at a respiratory clinic. It was a nurse practitioner, not a doctor.

This VA Hospital Cited “Misleading” Data to Restrict Mask Use for Health Care Workers

Correction, March 27, 2020: This story originally cited a CDC recommendation as contradicting a memo issued by Andrew M. Welch, medical center director for the New Mexico VA Health Care System. That particular recommendation did not contradict Welch’s memo and has been removed from the story.

Lo que significa el coronavirus para un embarazo, y otras cosas que deben saber las madres embarazadas y nuevas

Correction, March 19, 2020: This story originally misstated Catherine Monk’s profession. She is a perinatal psychologist at Columbia University, not psychiatrist.

What Coronavirus Means for Pregnancy, and Other Things New and Expecting Mothers Should Know

Correction, March 19, 2020: This story originally misstated Catherine Monk’s profession. She is a perinatal psychologist at Columbia University, not psychiatrist.

Senator Dumped Up to $1.7 Million of Stock After Reassuring Public About Coronavirus Preparedness

Correction, March 19, 2020: This story about Sen. Richard Burr’s stock sales originally misstated the amount and the number of transactions. Burr sold between $628,000 and $1.72 million in 33 separate transactions, not between $582,029 and $1.56 million of his holdings in 29 separate transactions.

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