Corrections

Sobre el mapa de centros de niños inmigrantes

Correction, 28 de junio de 2018: Una versión anterior de este mapa interactivo señalaba de forma incorrecta que Northern Virginia Juvenile Detention Center y Shenandoah Valley Juvenile Center eran operados por General Dynamics. En realidad, estos centros son operados por Commonwealth of Virginia y Shenandoah Valley Juvenile Center Commission respectivamente.

Correction, 29 de junio de 2018: Una versión anterior de este artículo señalaba de forma incorrecta que el Lutheran Services Carolinas Transitional Foster Care program estaba ubicado en Salisbury, Carolina del Norte. De hecho, se encuentra en Columbia, Carolina del Sur.

Correction, 3 de julio de 2018: Una versión anterior de este mapa interactivo señalaba de forma incorrecta que un centro de Rising Ground en Bronx, Nueva York, alojaba a menores inmigrantes. De hecho, esta instalación no aloja a niños inmigrantes y la hemos borrado. Además, una versión previa de este mapa interactivo, señalaba incorrectamente que Cayuga Center estaba ubicado en 1767 Park Ave., Harlem, Nueva York. En realidad está ubicado en 1916 Park Ave., Harlem, Nueva York.

How the Case for Voter Fraud Was Tested — and Utterly Failed

Correction, June 19, 2018: An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that Stephen Ansolabehere signed a letter criticizing Jesse Richman’s work. In fact, Ansolabehere wrote a peer-reviewed article criticizing Richman’s work. It also misstated the name of the federal courthouse in Kansas City, Kansas.

Escucha a los niños que acaban de ser separados de sus padres en la frontera

Correction, June 18, 2018: This story previously referred to the American Association of Pediatricians. In fact, it’s the American Academy of Pediatrics.

Listen to Children Who’ve Just Been Separated From Their Parents at the Border

Correction, June 18, 2018: This story previously referred to the American Association of Pediatricians. In fact, it’s the American Academy of Pediatrics.

Facebook’s Screening for Political Ads Nabs News Sites Instead of Politicians

Correction, June 15, 2018: An earlier version of this story misspelled the name of a news organization that had an ad rejected as political by Facebook. It’s inewsource, not inewssource.

Correction, June 15, 2018: A prior version of this article identified Ray Shain as a convicted racketeer. He is a convicted felon. His conviction and agreement to make restitution resolved a federal civil racketeering lawsuit.

The Government’s New Contractor to Run Los Alamos Includes the Same Manager It Effectively Fired for Safety Problems

Correction, June 11, 2018: An earlier version of Alison Clarke’s audio story incorrectly stated the amount of time that passed after Debra Clayton’s death before Alison Clarke asked to be put on light duty. It was more than one year, not one month. The audio file above has been updated.

Correction, June 11, 2018: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said that Los Alamos National Laboratory would share the same primary managers as Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory in California. Livermore’s management team includes Bechtel, the University of California, BWX Technologies and AECOM. Texas A&M University and Battelle Memorial Institute also play key roles.

A Pioneering Heart Surgeon’s Secret History of Research Violations, Conflicts of Interest and Poor Outcomes

Correction, July 20, 2018: An earlier version of this article incorrectly said that an abstract describing strokes in patients who received HeartMate II LVADs had been presented at one conference. It was presented at two conferences. It also said that the abstract was not available online; the second abstract was online prior to publication of this article. The article also incorrectly characterized a legal settlement involving St. Luke’s hospital, O.H. “Bud” Frazier and other defendants. The story said the $500,000 settlement did not include the share given to the nurse who brought the suit; the settlement did include the nurse’s share.

Federal Watchdog Launches Investigation of Age Bias at IBM

Correction, May 17, 2018: This article originally misspelled Coretta Roddey’s name.

Connecticut Set to End “Dual Arrests” in Domestic Violence Cases

Correction, May 8, 2018: Due to an editing error an earlier version of this article misspelled the first name of the current governor of Connecticut. It is Dannel, not Daniel.

Oregon Doctors Warned That a Killer and Rapist Would Likely Attack Again. Then the State Released Him.

Correction, Jan. 18, 2019: This story originally misquoted a ruling by the Oregon Supreme Court. In 2005, the court found that “substance dependency” alone was not a basis for the insanity defense. It did not cite “substance-induced psychosis.” (In 2018, a Court of Appeals case further found that “transitory, episodic, drug-induced psychosis” also did not qualify for the defense.) This story was also updated to clarify the timeline of events surrounding Charles Longjaw's return to Oregon in 2015.

Trump’s Company Is Suing Towns Across the Country to Get Breaks on Taxes — “Trump, Inc.” Podcast

Correction, April 11, 2018: This story has been corrected to reflect that lawsuits were filed against the Cook County treasurer's office, not the assessor’s office. It has also been updated to clarify the source of the Sun-Times’ estimation of tax refunds.

Trump’s Labor Department Eviscerates Workplace Safety Panels

Correction, March 29, 2018: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said the Federal Advisory Council on Occupational Safety and Health’s last meeting was on Feb. 18, 2016. It was on Sept. 8, 2016.

Injured Nuclear Workers Finally Had Support. The Trump Administration Has Mothballed It.

Correction, March 13, 2018: An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to East Tennessee State University as Eastern Tennessee State University.

El sonido y la furia: Dentro del misterio de la embajada de La Habana

Correction, El catorce de marzo: Este reportaje indicó erróneamente la fecha en que el Departamento de Estado ordenó a 24 diplomáticos estadounidenses que salieran de Cuba. Fue el 29 de septiembre, no el 30 de septiembre.

The Sound and the Fury: Inside the Mystery of the Havana Embassy

Correction, Feb. 14, 2018: This article originally misstated the date that the State Department ordered 24 U.S. diplomats to leave Cuba. It was on Sept. 29, not Sept. 30.

Congressman’s Bill Would Force Trump Administration to Fulfill Pledge to Study Racial Disparities in Auto Insurance Pricing

Correction, Feb. 1, 2018: This story originally misstated Rep. Mark Takano’s first name.

Trump Justice Department Pushes for Citizenship Question on Census, Alarming Experts

Correction, Dec. 30, 2017: An earlier version of this story said that the census hasn’t included questions about citizenship since the early 19th century. In fact, the census last included one in 1950.

Suspect Evidence Informed a Momentous Supreme Court Decision on Criminal Sentencing

Correction, Dec. 14, 2017: An earlier version of this article misstated the nature of the widely differing criminal sentences for possessing crack or powder cocaine that Congress implemented in the 1980s. The punishment for crack cocaine was not 100 times greater than the powder form. Rather, the drug quantity threshold for imposing a mandatory prison sentence was 100 times greater. For example, a conviction for possession of powder cocaine had to involve 500 grams of the drug to trigger a mandatory sentence of five years in prison; but for crack cocaine, possession of just five grams required the same sentence.

Nothing Protects Black Women From Dying in Pregnancy and Childbirth

Correction, Dec. 8, 2017: An earlier version of this story said that black women are 300 percent more likely to die of pregnancy- or childbirth-related causes than black women. In fact, according to CDC data from 2011-2013, black women nationally are 243 percent more likely to die than white women.

Local Lawmakers and Civil Rights Groups Call for Suspending Pedestrian Tickets in Jacksonville

Correction, Dec. 5, 2017: An earlier version of this article mistakenly attributed city councilman Reggie Brown’s description of his meeting with Sheriff Mike Williams and state Rep. Kim Daniels to a news release issued by a group of local civil rights organizations. However Brown said the article accurately reflected the meeting.

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