Correction, Nov. 30, 2018: This story originally misstated the circumstances surrounding the shooting of a teen in Chicago. An officer was convicted of murder for shooting a 17-year-old, who had a 3-inch knife in his hands, as he walked away from police; the teen was not unarmed. The earlier version also incorrectly gave the age of a teen killed by police last June in a small community outside Pittsburgh. The teen was 17, not 15.
Correction, Jan. 25, 2018: This story originally misidentified the name of the group of which Adrianne Todman is the CEO. It is the National Association of Housing and Redevelopment Officials, not the National Organization of Housing and Redevelopment Officials.
“Pretty Much a Failure”: HUD Inspections Pass Dangerous Apartments Filled With Rats, Roaches and Toxic Mold
Correction, Nov. 16, 2018: This story originally misstated the role that Cori Mackey, executive director of the Christian Activities Council in Hartford, Connecticut, had in arranging a meeting with a mother whose child had been bitten by a mouse. It was a community organizer in her office who arranged it, not Mackey.
Correction, Nov. 30, 2018: This story originally stated a government task force recommended that the Bureau of Justice Statistics continue to track unfounded cases. While BJS was involved in the task force, the recommendations did not specify the BJS should collect the data. The Uniform Crime Report is currently administered by the FBI.
Correction, Oct. 26, 2018: This story originally misidentified the agency that started the Cerro Grande fire. It was the National Park Service, not the U.S. Forest Service.
Correction, Oct. 24, 2018: This story originally misattributed and misquoted a statement. Jenny Johnson Ware did not say, “It’s a good time to be wealthy in the United States if you are aggressive about your tax money.” In fact, Jesse Eisinger asked, “Is it a good time to be wealthy in the United States if you are aggressive about your tax planning?” Ware responded that for taxpayers who want to be aggressive, “It’s a great time.”
Correction, Oct. 16, 2018: This story originally misspelled the last name of the spokeswoman for Brian Kemp. She is Candice Broce, not Brose.
Correction, Oct. 18, 2018: This story originally misstated the role of the secretary of state’s office in the 53,000 voter registration applications on hold. The office did not place the hold, the counties did.
Correction, Oct. 30, 2018: A caption with this story originally misstated the likelihood of white students at Charlottesville High School being in Advanced Placement courses compared with their black peers. White students there are 4.7 times as likely to be enrolled in at least one AP class as black students, not nearly six times. (White students in Charlottesville City Public Schools are nearly six times as likely to be in AP courses as their black peers.)
Correction, Oct. 12, 2018: This story originally misattributed the quote “What’s the point of that, in your view?” It was said by Saul Garlick, not Katie Borghese.
Correction, Sept. 26, 2018: This story originally said that Michael Holick has tenure. B.U.’s medical school does not grant tenure.
Correction, October 3, 2018: This story originally misidentified the function of special needles carried in the pouch of bulletproof vests. They relieve air pressure in the chest, not bleeding. It also misidentified the role of Anibal Saez Jr. on the night of the Pulse shooting. He did not work on the explosive breach of the club.
Correction, Sept. 26, 2018: This story originally stated that Elliott Broidy was convicted of bribing New York State officials. In fact, he pleaded guilty to bribing them, but before the plea was finalized, a judge allowed him to change his plea from a felony to a misdemeanor.
Correction, Sept. 26, 2018: This story originally said that Elliott Broidy paid $1.6 million to a Playboy model. He agreed to do so but stopped paying her after the arrangement became public.
Authorities Can Now Deny Visa and Green Card Applications Without Giving Applicants a Chance to Fix Errors
Correction, Sept. 12, 2018: The email correspondence rejected because of a lawyer’s header was intended to show a client had served as a reviewer for peer-reviewed journals. An earlier version of this story incorrectly characterized the content.
Correction, 22 de marzo de 2019: La traducción original de esta historia señalaba erróneamente el lugar al que algunos padres fueron enviados por las autoridades federales. Fueron enviados a centros de detención desde Georgia a Arizona, pero no a Arkansas.
Correction, August 21, 2018: Due to a data error by the EAC, this article originally stated Minnesota as allocating $1,532,342 toward election auditing. In fact, Minnesota is allocating this money toward voter registration systems. The number of states planning to fund voter registration systems increases from 25 to 26. The number of states planning to fund election audits decreases from 22 to 21, and the total percent of federal funds used for this purpose decreases from 5.5 percent to 5.1 percent. Our maps have been updated to reflect these changes.
Correction, Aug. 3, 2018: This article originally identified Dick Lamm as a Republican. He was a Democrat who later ran for president as a member of the Reform Party.
Correction, Aug. 3, 2018: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said that a brain scan had revealed that Ernest Barnard suffered a stroke. His family said the scan revealed he had limited brain function.
Correction, Sept. 20, 2018: An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that Fremont, Nebraska, removed a provision of an immigration law that required employers to verify the immigration status of employees. This provision is in effect.
Correction, July 31, 2018: An earlier version of this article misspelled the name of Roger Severino, the director of HHS’ Office for Civil Rights.
Correction, June 28, 2018: An earlier version of the interactive map incorrectly stated that Northern Virginia Juvenile Detention Center and Shenandoah Valley Juvenile Center were operated by General Dynamics. In fact, the facilities are operated by the Commonwealth of Virginia and the Shenandoah Valley Juvenile Center Commission, respectively.