Corrected on September 19, 2017
Sonia Vallabh and Eric Minikel are now the parents of a healthy daughter, Daruka Vallabh Minikel, who keeps them company in their office at the Broad Institute in Cambridge, Mass.
Sonia Vallabh and Eric Minikel are now the parents of a healthy daughter, Daruka Vallabh Minikel, who keeps them company in their office at the Broad Institute in Cambridge, Mass.
A previous version of the Web story referred to police officer Eddie Boyd III as white. In fact, he is black.
A previous version of this story misspelled Ken Caldeira's last name as Caldiera in some references.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey's last name as Healy.
In this report, it's said that the Samsung Galaxy Note 8 does not have a facial recognition feature. In fact, it does.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Mark VanLandingham's name as Vanlaningham.
In this report, USCIS is referred to as U.S. Customs and Immigration Service. In fact, the agency is the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services.
In the audio, as in a previous Web version, Marie Curie is referred to as a famed French chemist. While Curie was a French citizen, she was born in what is now Poland and according to the Nobel Prize committee "never lost her sense of Polish identity."
A previous Web version of this review said Gil Birmingham and Tantoo Cardinal play a girl's parents. Birmingham portrays her father but Cardinal's character is not the mother.
A previous photo caption misidentified the Galvan children as brothers. In fact, they are cousins. Additionally, Spc. Andrea Villela's last name was misspelled as Viela.
A previous version of this story referred to the treatment as CTL109. The correct name is CTL019.
In this report, we mistakenly refer to R Street Institute editor in chief and senior fellow R.J. Lehmann as J.R. Lehmann.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly stated that a pardon wipes clean a person's criminal record. In fact, the Justice Department said that to erase the record entirely requires another judicial step, called expungement.
The audio on this story page includes elements that were missing when the story originally aired during the first feed of All Things Considered.
The radio version of this story incorrectly reports that police departments again will be able to purchase surplus military equipment. The military transfers the hardware to the departments.
Earlier online and radio versions of this story incorrectly included How I Met Your Mother among the shows created by Chuck Lorre. He was not involved in the show.
In the audio of this story, we state that most nitrogen fertilizer that farmers add to their fields is lost to the surrounding water and air. In fact, only some of the fertilizer is lost, and most is used by the growing crop.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly said the Chesapeake Bay Watershed covers 64,000 acres. It actually spans 64,000 square miles.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that the AdhereTech "smart" bottle glows red if a patient has missed a dose. As AdhereTech CEO Josh Stein tells NPR, the bottle does not do that.
With respect to the distribution of AdhereTech's bottles, Stein says they are being widely distributed and marketed, mostly in the U.S., but also in countries on three other continents.
With respect to the cost of AdhereTech's bottles, AdhereTech sells them to pharmacies, hospitals and other health care providers, who also get access to real-time information about the bottles' usage. The costs vary depending on the services that customers purchase, Stein says. The bottles are not sold directly to consumers. As to their cost, an analogy was earlier made to cellphone prices and service contracts. The analogy was meant to refer to the structure of contracts, not to the actual prices of AdHere's products and services, which Stein says are far less than those for cellphones and related services.
The data that Stein cites showing AdhereTech's bottles improved patients' adherence to their medication regimen by an average 24 percent are based, he says, on information from "multiple thousands" of bottle users with different types of diseases or conditions, from different clients.
In the audio version of this report, a large-scale evaluation of different bottle technology is cited. To be clear, that evaluation did not include tests of AdhereTech's bottles.
This story incorrectly states that Jerry Lewis was from New York. He was from New Jersey.
In the audio version of this story it's said that all 400-plus arrested were sponsors of unaccompanied children. Immigration and Customs Enforcement clarifies that the arrests included both sponsors and collateral arrests — other unauthorized immigrants encountered during the course of the operation.
A previous caption on a 1953 photo of Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis misidentified Martin as being on the right in the image. In fact, Martin is on the left.
A previous version of this story misspelled Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe's last name as McCauliffe.
This report states that human trafficking is "when people are coerced into being sex workers." The U.S. Department of Homeland Security's definition of human trafficking also includes "coercion to obtain some type of labor."
In the audio of this story, as well as an earlier Web version, we report that Susan Greenhalgh "knew that in September, the FBI had warned Florida election officials that Russians had tried to hack one of their vendor's computers." Greenhalgh's information was based on several news reports last fall and a discussion she had with one of the local election officials who participated in the call with the FBI. A spokeswoman for the Florida Department of State, which manages elections in the state, says there was "an informational call with the FBI ... where they alerted officials for the need to maintain security measures, but there was no indication of a Florida-specific issue."
A previous audio version of this story stated that Hawaii was the closest U.S. state to North Korea. The closest state is in fact Alaska.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Tim Nowak's last name as Nowack.
A previous version of this story said Barbara Cook began her Broadway career in 1950. In fact, she made her debut in Flahooley in 1951.
A previous headline incorrectly described both towns as being in the Midwest. Edwardsville, Pa., is not.
A previous version of this story described a meeting with Andrea Towson in January. That meeting occurred in early 2016.
In this report, Montenegro is included among countries said to have been within the Soviet sphere of influence during the Cold War. It was not. As part of Yugoslavia, Montenegro was outside the Soviet sphere.
An earlier version of the headline of this story misspelled the name of the Mott Haven neighborhood.
In an earlier version of this Web story, Rocio Guerrero was mistakenly referred to as "he." Guerrero is a woman.
A previous version of this headline incorrectly referred to the upcoming vote as a referendum.
A previous version of the photo captions misidentified Detroit resident Teresa Moon as Teresa Moore.
A previous version of this story incorrectly used a photo of a mouse rather than a rat. Despite them being "brodents," they are not the same animal.
During this conversation, we say Yemen shares a border with only one other country, Saudi Arabia. In fact, Yemen also borders Oman.
Estimates about the number of transgender people in the military range from 2,000 people to more than 15,000, depending on the study. The numbers cited in this story are from one Rand Corp. paper about transgender troops and reflect the high end of its estimated range of more than 6,000 people on active duty.
This story refers to Emma Sulkowicz as a survivor of sexual assault, as she considers herself to be. The accused in her case was found not responsible by a campus adjudication process.
In this report, we say that a few days after Curtis Bordenave filed an application to register "Nigga" as a trademark, Steve Maynard's Snowflake Enterprises LLC applied to do the same thing. In fact, Bordenave's first application to trademark the word was filed on June 19, 2017, the day of the Supreme Court decision. Later that same day, Maynard's Snowflake Enterprises filed an application. Bordenave filed a second application to register "Nigga" on June 19. Then on June 27, Maynard's Snowflake Enterprises filed two more applications to register the word.
A previous photo caption incorrectly identified the top image as a miniature model of Rio de Janeiro. In fact, it is a model of Valparaíso, Chile.
An earlier version of the teaser said an attack at a Jerusalem holy site left six Palestinians and Israelis dead, leading Israel to install metal detectors. In fact, three attackers killed two Israeli police officers before being shot and killed by Israeli forces in that July 14 incident.
We mistakenly say that Jared Kushner is scheduled to speak to the Senate Judiciary Committee on Monday. In fact, he is set to talk to the Senate Intelligence Committee that day.
We give an incorrect name for Manal Idrees' son. He is Wissam, not Fahad.
In the introduction to this story, the Reveal podcast and radio program is said to be from the Center for Investigative Reporting. In fact, Reveal is a co-production of the center and Public Radio Exchange.
Previously posted July 18: In this report, we mistakenly refer to Valerie Huber as an assistant secretary at the Department of Health and Human Services. In fact, she is chief of staff at the department's Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Sen. Lindsey Graham's first name as Lindsay.
In the audio, our introduction to this piece describes this event as "the first-ever international robotics competition." We should have been more specific. Organizers say this event is the first global robotics competition specifically for high school students. There have been other robotics competitions with teams from multiple countries.
In a previous version of this story, Xiyue Wang's surname was misspelled in two instances as Wong.
A previous version of this story misspelled the town of McNeal in Arizona as McNeil.
An earlier web introduction to this story incorrectly said Jodie Whittaker would be the 13th actor to play Doctor Who. She'll be portraying the 13th incarnation of the character.
Update July 18, 2017: And an earlier version of this correction left one "t" out of Jodie Whittaker's last name.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly said the original keyboards would have cost around $1,700 in today's market. The inflation-adjusted cost was around $600.
In this report, professor Eric Tang says a store once called the Hillside Pharmacy is now a restaurant called Hillside Farmacy. In fact, while the business that was there before was known to local residents as the Hillside pharmacy, its name was Hillside Drugstore.
A headline on a previous version of this story misspelled Andy Murray's last name as Murrary.
A previous version of this story incorrectly gave Thomas Dewey's last name as Dewer.
In this report, it's said that short of a murder conviction, recruiters will consider people who have criminal records. It's more accurate to say that at this time, recruiters are rarely considering people with felony arrests or convictions on their records.
In this story, Eugene Fidell refers to the Queen of Spades. He meant to say it was the Queen of Hearts who pronounced, "Off with their heads!"
A previous Web introduction stated that President Trump met with the Russian president on Thursday. The two leaders actually met on Friday.
Former Turkish President Abdullah Gul visited Fethullah Gulen at Gulen's retreat in Pennsylvania before he became president in 2007.
This report says that the Trump administration's new Cuba policy largely ends individual travel. Government regulations won't be published until later this summer, but it is expected that individual travel will still be allowed for educational credit and other purposes outlined in 11 categories by the Treasury Department.
A previous headline stated that the Trump administration will lift sanctions imposed on Sudan. The headline has been corrected because a final decision has not yet been made.
A previous version of this report said the CBC's studio is in Colona, British Columbia. That was a misspelling of the city's name. It is Kelowna.
A previous caption incorrectly said Walter Shaub is resigning Thursday. He will leave the post on July 19.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified Susan Collins as a representative. She is a senator.
We incorrectly say that the Dr. Seuss museum is opening 16 years after his death. It's actually 26 years.
An earlier summary of this story referred to Emily Brontë as an 18th century writer. In fact, she lived in the 19th century.
A previous version of this post incorrectly spelled Matthew Golombek's family name as Golembek.
One of the photos with this report has been replaced. That was not the Bay Psalm Book in the image. The photo that is now on this page is of the Bay Psalm Book.
An earlier version of this story misspelled former Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych's last name as Yanuovych.
In a previous version of this story, Kristin Schwab's byline was misspelled as Kristen.
A previous version of this story said that Freada Kapor Klein and Mitch Kapor became a couple after his first marriage fell apart, and that he had a son. In fact, it was after his second marriage fell apart, and he had a son and a daughter.
In this story, Rep. Bergman is referred to as a retired U.S. Marine Corps lieutenant. He is a retired U.S. Marine Corps lieutenant general.
In the audio, as in an earlier Web version of this story, the opera by composer Jake Heggie that was being performed at the Winspear Opera House is reported to have been Moby Dick. In fact, it was Heggie's opera Great Scott.
An earlier version of this broadcast story said the lawsuit grew out of research by the Congressional Accountability Council. The organization is the Constitutional Accountability Council.
In a previous Web summary for this story, we incorrectly stated that Leo Varadkar's father is a Pakistani immigrant. In fact, his father is an Indian immigrant.
In this report, the former CEO of HealthSouth is referred to as Bill Scrushy. In fact, his name is Richard Scrushy.
This story states that Jared Kushner "pushed" his father-in-law — President Trump — to fire FBI Director James Comey. In fact, Kushner supported the firing but did not push for it, according to a person familiar with the situation.
This piece originally stated that the Financial CHOICE Act would eliminate caps on fees that retailers are charged for debit card transactions, but lawmakers have removed that provision from the original bill.
We incorrectly say that Arlington National Cemetery is on land once owned by Robert E. Lee. According to the cemetery, the land was owned by the family of Lee's wife; Lee was custodian but never owned it.
An earlier version of the recipe for Apple City Barbecue Sauce left out one ingredient: 1/4 cup apple cider vinegar. It's now listed.
During this conversation, it was incorrectly said that FALN (Fuerzas Armadas de Liberación Nacional) means "national forces for national liberation." In fact, it means "armed forces of national liberation."
A caption in a previous version of this story incorrectly identified members of the White family. They are pictured from left to right: Clarence Sr., Clarence Jr., Rodney Sr., Keith, LeEtta, Rodney Jr., Christopher and Thomas White. In addition, Christopher White's name was misspelled in the same caption.
In this story, we incorrectly say President Trump highlighted a hundred-million-dollar sale of weaponry to the Saudis. We should have said billion.
In a previous version of this story, we said George Foreman had never gone more than two rounds in a professional fight. In fact, he had not gone more than two rounds as world champion.
We incorrectly say Gen. William Westmoreland banned female reporters from overnight stays with troops in combat. Westmoreland had proposed such a ban, but it was never implemented.
In this story, David Mirkin incorrectly identifies the shell that Venus is riding as a clamshell. It's actually a scallop shell. We make the same mistake in the audio and had also said the same thing in a previous Web version. Please listen to our on-air correction for more on mollusks.
A previous version of this story misspelled Nicolle Wallace's first name as Nicole.
A previous version of this story misspelled the last name of restaurant owner Molly Galusha as Galush.
A previous headline said the White House denied President Trump revealed classified information. It denied he revealed intelligence sources and methods.
In the audio of this story, the main character of Check Please is referred to as Bitty Bidwell. In fact, the character is Eric "Bitty" Bittle.
An earlier version of this story said that under the GOP bill, once people leave the Medicaid rolls they would not be able to return, even if their income declines. In actuality, the bill does not bar their return, but they would probably lose that option because states would receive less funding for Medicaid when people leave the rolls.
In a previous version of this story, Gonzalo DeRamon's first name was misspelled as Gonzales. Additionally, we said there was no public accounting of the LIHTC program's costs. In fact there is some, although it is minimal. Also, we clarified that the Texas lawsuit, filed by Mike Daniels, wasn't filed in 2015; the case reached the Supreme Court in that year.
A previous version of this story misspelled Google spokesman Patrick Lenihan's last name as Linehan.
A previous version of this story incorrectly identified the Arab Network for Early Childhood Development as the Arab Childhood Network for Early Education. Additionally, we previously gave Sherrie Westin an incomplete title. She is the executive vice president, not vice president, for global impact and philanthropy.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly refer to Kirtland House as Kirkland House.
Previously posted on May 3: In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly refer to Phillips Academy Andover as Phillips Andover Academy.
In the audio of this report, as in a previous Web version, we mistakenly attribute the first use of the term "surveillance capitalism" to Dave Eggers. In fact, the term was coined by Harvard professor Shoshana Zuboff in an article published in 2015.
Previously posted on April 29: A previous Web version of this story misidentified the name of the protagonist, using two different versions of her name. The character portrayed by Emma Watson is named Mae, not May.
News America Marketing settled the case with Valassis, a competitor, in 2010. A previous version of this story said the settlement occurred in 2016.
An earlier Web introduction for this radio piece said Kelly McEvers interviewed John Raphling of Human Rights Watch. She interviewed Hector Silva Avalos from American University.
In this story, we say that McKesson Corp. makes the muscle relaxer vecuronium bromide. In fact, McKesson Corp. supplies the drug but does not manufacture it.
In this report, we say that Ivanka Trump is a paid adviser to the president. That is wrong. She is not taking a salary for that work.
The bills under consideration in the Israeli parliament would ban calls to prayer amplified by loudspeakers before 7 a.m. and regulate when calls to prayer may be amplified by loudspeakers at other times, but would not prohibit calls to prayer made without the use of loudspeakers.
In this report, we say that Planned Parenthood offers mammograms. While it does do breast cancer screenings and makes referrals for mammograms, Planned Parenthood does not do mammograms at its clinics.
A previous version of this story included a true/false question about taxes paid by the richest Americans. The question could be interpreted in different ways — read one way, it's true and one way it's false — and the story now reflects that.
Earlier broadcast and Web versions of this story said eel eggs had never been collected in the wild. University of Tokyo researchers first collected Japanese eel eggs in the wild for a study from 2005 to 2009.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story gave an incorrect title for Michael Savage's book. It is Trump's War: His Battle for America, not The Trump Agenda.
In this report, we say New York and North Carolina are the only states that prosecute 16- and 17-year-olds as adults. While they are the only states that regularly route 16-year-olds into adult courts and prisons, a total of seven states still try 17-year-olds as adults and in some cases imprison them with adult inmates. Other states try teenagers as adults only in cases involving extreme violence or other aggravating circumstances.
In a previous Web version of this story, we said Mystery Science Theater 3000 initially appeared on Minneapolis cable access TV. In fact, the show was first broadcast over the air on UHF channel 23, KTMA.
In an earlier version of this story, a photograph of Luis Gonzalez was incorrectly credited to Rowan Moore Gerety. The photo was taken by Lena Jackson.
In the audio of this report, as in a previous Web version, we misidentify Julie Winkler as a geology professor. In fact, she is a professor of geography.
In an earlier Web version of this story, we said conservative Catholics split their votes about evenly between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump. In fact, many non-Trump voters chose third-party candidates, not Clinton.
In the audio version of this story, the host says that Laquan McDonald, Tamir Rice, Walter Scott were all real cases of unarmed black men who were shot by the police.
In fact, Laquan McDonald was armed with a knife when he was shot by police.
A previous version of this story incorrectly referred to Rep. Justin Amash, R-Mich., as a U.S. senator.
A previous version of this story incorrectly referred to Faysal Itani as Fisal.
An earlier Web version of this story misspelled the name of Mexico city's Lagunilla market as Languilla and misspelled quinceañera.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that Julian Sanchez does not speak English. It should have said he does not speak Spanish.
During this conversation, Washington Post reporter Amy Brittain says there are regulations in some states that prohibit the use of SNAP program benefits to purchase candy. In fact, while such regulations have been proposed, they have not been put in place.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we mischaracterize the draft executive order that leaked from the White House. The order proposes new limits on the use of public benefits, not by people seeking citizenship, but by people seeking admission into the U.S. and lawful residency.
In the audio of this story, the Government Accountability Office is mistakenly called the Government Office of Accountability. In a previous Web version, the GAO was misidentified as the General Accountability Office.
An earlier web version of this story mistakenly indicated that the case that spurred the Illinois attorney general to action involved Monster.com. The case involved ItsMyCareer.com, which dropped its resume-building feature.
In this story, we state that the CEO of Sears Holdings said he has serious doubts the company will survive. While we note that this assessment came from the company in its annual report, we incorrectly attribute the statement to the CEO. We should also note that the annual report detailed steps the company is taking to mitigate the risks.
A previous version of this story mistakenly stated Beersheba is in the Galilee. In fact, Maysaloun Hamoud's parents, are from Deir Hanna, in the Galilee.
A previous version of this story misspelled Antonia Moropoulou's last name as Moropolou.
This story has been revised to make clear that in addition to Colorado, Nevada is close to allowing the use of marijuana in public.
In the audio version of this story, we mistakenly report that Mark Rienzi says the notion of complicity is more important than the rights of employees to have health insurance. Rienzi did not say that. Rienzi does believe there are other ways women can get health coverage for birth control outside of their employer's health plans.
Bob Mondello says:
"In describing how the first song in the new Beauty and the Beast differs from the animated version, I made a factual error.
"I played a brief bit of dialogue in which Belle encounters a man on the street — Monsieur Jean — who thinks he has lost something, but can't remember what. And then I said, 'That bit's new, and while it's not important [because] this forgetful guy never reappears, it is helpful[.]'
"That's just wrong. Turns out, I'm the forgetful one. Not only does Monsieur Jean reappear, but his being forgetful in this new bit of dialogue is actually setting up a plot thread that is important. It's part of the 'lots of back story' that I later praise the filmmakers for having concocted.
"It's hard to say more without spoilers, and reviewers aren't supposed to say spoilers. We're also not supposed to say things that would cause millions of 6-year-olds to shout at their radios, 'Nooooo, Silly! That's _________.'
"See? No spoilers. At least I got that part right."
A previous version of this Web story said the movie Life was opening Friday, March 17. In fact, it opens Friday, March 24.
An earlier Web version of this story misstated farmer Erwan Humbert's age as 32. He is 44.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly referred to the American Health Care Act as the American Health Insurance Act. Additionally, that version referred to a CBO report estimate that the federal government would reduce its payments for reproductive care to Planned Parenthood by $178 million in 2017 under the proposed bill. According to a Planned Parenthood spokesperson, the organization stands to lose about $400 million in Medicaid reimbursements per year, and the CBO estimate did not fully reflect those reimbursements.
We also previously said in the Web version that the National Institute of Family and Life Advocates was involved in lobbying activities. That organization primarily gives legal advice and other support to faith-based pregnancy centers.
A previous caption misspelled Solomon Yhdego's first name as Soloman.
A previous caption incorrectly referred to Rocky Mount, N.C., as Rocky Mountain.
A previous version of this story misspelled Gov. Jon Huntsman's first name as John. It also called him the governor of Utah; he's a former governor.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly quoted Groucho Marx in Duck Soup as saying "12 years at Leavenworth, or 11 years at Twelveworth." The correct line is: "10 years in Leavenworth or 11 years in Twelveworth."
This story says the FCC, led by Chairman Ajit Pai, has dropped efforts to cap rates for prison calls. To clarify: While it is not defending that rate cap for in-state prison calls, it continues to support them for calls between states.
An earlier Web version of this story said Barcelona Deputy Mayor Janet Sanz estimates there are 10 million licensed, short-term rental flats in the city and about 7 million illegal ones. The correct figures are 10,000 licensed, short-term rental flats and 7,000 illegal ones.
A previous Web version of this story misspelled Jeremy Burton's last name as Burnton.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly stated that Jonathan Hiam is a director at the New York Public Library. He is a curator there.
A previous version of this story misspelled the city of Mayaguez as Mayaquez in some references.
A previous version of the transcript misspelled Nathan Diament's last name as Diamant.
David Brooks notes that some CPAC attendees were waving Russian flags. That did happen. But it should not be inferred that those people were expressing support for Russia or its president, Vladimir Putin. The flags were distributed by political pranksters, and many were confiscated by CPAC staff.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly say Eloisa Tamez is a professor at the University of Texas, Brownsville. She is actually at the University of Texas, Rio Grande Valley.
A previous version of this story misspelled the name of Space Shuttle Endeavour as Endeavor.
An earlier Web version of this story misstated former Guantanamo envoy Lee Wolosky's first name as James.
A previous version of this story misspelled Jorge Gonzalez's last name as Gonzales.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said the Wisconsin law was passed in 2010. It was passed in 2011.
In the radio version of this story, we describe the Chevy Volt as a plug-in hybrid car that can run on gas when the battery is empty. To be more precise, when the battery is low on electric charge, the Volt switches to a gas-powered generator for the battery.
In this story we say the Red Onion prison is in West County, Va. In fact, the prison is in Wise County, Va.
In a previous headline, the Washington state attorney general was referred to as a Washington state attorney.
In this story, we incorrectly say Drost Kokoye is with the American Center for Outreach. In fact, she works with the American Muslim Advisory Council.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that Philano Castile was unarmed. In fact, Castile did have a gun but had not drawn the weapon.
In this story, we say Judge Pryor sits on a federal appeals court based in New Orleans. In fact, Judge Pryor's court is based in Atlanta.
The scene depicted in the photograph is from the movie The Salesman. A previous caption incorrectly referred to a different Asghar Farhadi movie, A Separation.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that Hillary Clinton lost Pennsylvania, Michigan and Ohio by fewer than 78,000 votes combined. That should have been Pennsylvania, Michigan and Wisconsin.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals was incorrectly referred to as an executive order. It is an executive action.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly describe the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program as resulting from an executive order. It was actually created through executive action.
In this story, we say Donald Trump received 85 percent of the vote in North Carolina's Yadkin County. That was a preliminary estimate. In fact, Trump received 78.8 percent of the vote in Yadkin County, which was a tie with Graham County for the highest vote percentage in the state.
A previous version of this story misspelled Dan Lear's first name as Dean.
A previous version of the transcript included a typographical error. Iran did not make a down payment for weapons of about $400 billion. The down payment was about $400 million. The figure is correct in the audio.
In this story, we say that the water content in California's snowpack is now 158 percent above normal. In fact, it is 158 percent of normal.
A previous version of this story misspelled a reference to Larry Levitt's last name as Leavitt.
A previous Web version of this story labeled the American College of Pediatricians an "anti-LGBT group." That is not an accurate description because the group holds opinions on a wide variety of issues.
A previous caption incorrectly named the organization Child Rights and You as Children's Rights and You. It also incorrectly described CRY as an Indian organization. While CRY does conduct child development projects in India, it also does the same in the U.S. and is based in Braintree, Mass.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Zephyr Teachout is with Columbia Law School. She is with Fordham University School of Law.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly spelled Lillian Redl's name as Redel.