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Dangerous Pollutants in Military’s Open Burns Greater Than Thought, Tests Indicate

Correction, August 16, 2017: An earlier version of this article mistakenly described the acetone detected in air samples in Radford as cancer-causing. Acetone is not believed to be a human carcinogen.

The Breakthrough: How an ICIJ Reporter Dug Up the World Bank’s Best Kept Secret

Correction, July 18, 2017: We have updated this piece to reflect a more specific characterization of the treatment of the 3.4 million people impacted by World Bank projects.

Trump’s Russia Lawyer Isn’t Seeking Security Clearance, And May Have Trouble Getting One

Correction, July 12, 2017: This story previously said former senator Joseph Lieberman grew up in New Haven, Connecticut. In fact, he grew up in Stamford, Connecticut.

Drugmakers’ Money-Back Guarantees: an Answer to Rising Prices or a ‘Carnival Game’

Correction, July 10, 2017: An earlier version of this article referred incorrectly to deals between drugmakers and health plans for coverage of drugs like Repatha. The deals made it easier for patients to gain access to Repatha through their insurer; they did not ease restrictions on which patients were prescribed the drug.

Despite Exposés and Embarrassments, Hundreds of Judges Preside in New York Without Law Degrees

Correction, June 27, 2017: A dropped word in a previous version of this article resulted in an understatement of the number of disciplinary actions taken by the New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct against town and village judges. Such judges were the subject of sanctions in 70 percent of all cases resulting in discipline over the course of the commission’s existence, not in just 70 cases.

A Drug Quintupled in Price. Now, Drug Industry Players Are Feuding Over the Windfall.

Correction, May 31, 2017: An earlier version of this article quoted Brian Henry, a spokesman for Express Scripts, as saying that all administrative fees are passed back to plans in the Medicare program. After the article was published, Henry indicated that he misspoke and should have said that the “vast majority” of such fees were passed along to Medicare plans.

Prosecutors Race to Keep Notorious Angel-of-Death Behind Bars

Correction, May 26, 2017: Dilantin, which was described in a previous version of this article as a sedative drug, is an anti-seizure drug though it does have sedative properties.

What We’ve Learned So Far About Maternal Mortality From You, Our Readers

Correction, May 18, 2017: This story has been corrected to reflect that Lauren Bloomstein died after giving birth to a daughter, not a son.

Trump’s Expected Pick for Top USDA Scientist Is Not a Scientist

Correction, May 13, 2017: This piece originally indicated the Global Research Alliance to Reduce Agricultural Greenhouse Gases was part of the G20. It is a separate effort.

Correction, May 17, 2017: We originally identified the university Clovis received his MBA from as Golden State University — it was Golden Gate University.

How We’re Learning To Do Journalism Differently in the Age of Trump

Correction, May 9, 2017: This article was corrected to note the early coverage The Associated Press did into the Donald J. Trump Foundation.

We’re Investigating Hate Across the U.S. There’s No Shortage of Work.

Correction, April 25, 2017: A previous version of this article incorrectly identified the Oregon town where a hate crime took place last month. It is Troutdale, not Troutman.

Hate Crime Law Results in Few Convictions and Lots of Disappointment

Correction, April 10, 2017: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said a grand jury in Austin, Texas, declined to indict on hate crime charges a man involved in a violent attack on a local taxi driver. The jury did hand up an indictment on hate crime charges.

Federal Judge Sees New York State Conspiracy to Thwart Care for Mentally Ill

Correction, April 6, 2017: This article previously gave the incorrect name for an attorney who represents the adult home industry. He is Jeffrey Sherrin, not Michael Sherrin.

Big Pharma Quietly Enlists Leading Professors to Justify $1,000-Per-Day Drugs

Correction, Feb. 23, 2017: This article previously gave the incorrect name for the CEO of Amgen. His name is Robert Bradway, not Richard Bradway.

In Their Own Words: CIA Cables Document Agency’s Torture of Abu Zubaydah

Correction, March 15, 2018: This story originally reported that Gina Haspel was “chief of base” at the CIA facility in Thailand at the time Abu Zubaydah was tortured there. That assertion was incorrect, as we explain here.

How to Protect Your Digital Privacy in the Era of Public Shaming

Correction, Jan. 31, 2017: This article incorrectly said that Google and DropBox files are unencrypted. The post has been updated to clarify that those services are encrypted, but that those companies have the ability to unlock users’ files.

The Children of Agent Orange

Correction, Dec. 16, 2016: A prior version of this story incorrectly referred to the disease affecting Mike Blackledge’s son as irritable bowel disease. It is inflammatory bowel disease.

Trump’s Pick for Labor Secretary Wrote a Deregulatory Manifesto

Correction, Dec. 15, 2016 : This story incorrectly described Andrew Puzder as Trump’s nominee for labor secretary. Like all of his Cabinet picks, Puzder hasn’t been formally nominated yet.

The Fateful Vote That Made New York City Rents So High

Correction, Dec. 15, 2016: This story originally misidentified former New York City councilman Jose Rivera as Gustavo Rivera, and former deputy mayor Peter Powers as Peter Powell.

The Chosen: Who Trump Is Putting in Power

Correction, Feb. 15, 2017: On Feb. 8, the Trump administration announced the position of Chair of the White House Council of Economic Advisers was being demoted, and would no longer be a Cabinet-level position. We have updated our cards to reflect this change.

Correction, Jan. 19, 2017: We originally reported Larry Kudlow had been picked by President-elect Trump to head the White House Council of Economic Advisors. He has not been officially named, and the card has been removed.

Correction, Dec. 20, 2016: We initially wrote Mick Mulvaney, President-elect Donald Trump’s pick to lead the Office of Management and Budget, opposed “lowering” all spending. We intended to say “raising.” We also clarified the OMB’s role.

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