Corrected on December 28, 2012
All Things Considered
We incorrectly give Capt. Daniel Belzer's first name as Andrew.
We incorrectly give Capt. Daniel Belzer's first name as Andrew.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly drew the conclusion that statistics show the Southwest border is secure.
This piece's original headline ("Ernie K-Doe: A One-Hit Weirdo's Rise, Fall And Redemption") has been modified to more accurately reflect K-Doe's legacy and career.
An earlier version of this transcript did not identify Daniel Seidemann as the speaker who said that construction of settlements in the West Bank area known as E1 "would dismember any potential future Palestinian state."
The audio version of this story incorrectly reports the name of the Adelanto District Teachers' Association president. She is La Nita, not Lanina, Dominique.
In talking about a surgical supply jingle he heard a long time ago in Boston, David Chase misremembered the company responsible for the jingle as Anderson Little. Anderson Little is actually a clothing store. We're not sure what the surgical supply company was.
A previous version of this post said that a lead concentration of 5 micrograms per deciliter of blood is considered safe for young children. Doctors say no level of lead is safe.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said the Columbine shooting took place in 1989. It was in 1999.
A previous version of this post mischaracterized the controversy over federally owned chimpanzees in 2010. The primates remained retired from medical research, but the National Institutes of Health drew criticism for planning to transfer them to a research facility from a reserve.
In earlier versions of this story, the quote attributed to Adam Jones was incorrectly attributed to Jason Sussberg.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly identified Catherine Jeppsen as a professor at Brigham Young University. Jeppsen is an adjunct faculty member.
An earlier version of this blog post identified Western Sahara as a territory of Morocco. In fact, the territory has been under dispute since 1976. The United Nations designates Western Sahara as a non-self-governing territory.
According to Guinness World Records, the most ever paid for a bottle of whisky at auction was $460,000, in 2010. The original version of this post said that the record price was $94,000 recently paid for another bottle.
Dec. 10: A photo caption that previously appeared on this page gave an incorrect name for the reserve named after the Glenfiddich founder's granddaughter. It is the Janet Sheed — not Janet Reed — Roberts Reserve.
An earlier version of this story stated that thousands of Wal-Mart employees took part in the Black Friday protests. Wal-Mart says 100 workers participated, while one of the protest organizers, OUR Walmart, says 500 workers and thousands of activists were involved.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story incorrectly referred to a "Polish concentration camp." Poland was under German occupation and the camps were run by Germans.
A photo caption that previously appeared on this page incorrectly placed the school in the image, Miramonte Elementary School, in the Clovis Unified School District. The school is actually part of the Los Angeles Unified district.
This story has been corrected to reflect that Miller served on the House Administration Committee before — in 2005 and 2006 — although she is not currently serving on the committee.
The classification of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus as mostly Democratic has been changed to reflect that all current members are Democrats.
An early version of this story incorrectly said that a Pew poll was taken last week. It was actually done Nov. 8-11.
We incorrectly refer to the Product Stewardship Institute as the Product Sustainability Institute.
This story's original headline implied that Sen. Chambliss plans to raise tax rates. As the senator states in the interview, his plan calls for increasing revenue by reforming the tax code.
The audio of this story, as well as a previous Web version, incorrectly reported that MTV's 16 and Pregnant was popular before ABC Family began airing The Secret Life of the American Teenager. Actually, the ABC Family show premiered in July 2008, almost a year before the MTV program debuted.
A previous Web version of this story, as does the audio, incorrectly said Affymetrix and a team from Kaiser processed saliva samples. The processing was done by Kaiser and UCSF.
An early version of this story incorrectly referred to Mario Andretti as the only American to have won a Formula One World Championship (in 1978). Another American, Phil Hill, won the championship in 1961.
C4 plants are named for the way the plants fix carbon as they photosynthesize, not for the isotopes used to identify them. The text has been corrected.
We incorrectly refer to the All About Microsoft blog as being a ZNet blog. It is a ZDNet blog. We also incorrectly identify Al Hilwa as an analyst with research firm IHS. Hilwa is a program director for IDC.
Our guest misstated the name of the center commanded by Maj. Gen. H.R. McMaster. It is the Maneuver Center of Excellence at Fort Benning, Ga.
A previous version of this post referred to an energy drink called RuckPack and incorrectly said it contains caffeine.
A system glitch replaced the photo of Lt. Col. Herbert Carter with one of recently deceased composer Elliott Carter. The correct photo of Lt. Col. Carter appears below.
The on-air challenge included an incorrect anagram. Forest, which is the first name of actor Forest Whitaker, is not an anagram of Forster, which is the last name of novelist E.M. Forster.
Jonathan Haidt now teaches at New York University. He was a professor at the University of Virginia when he published "The Righteous Mind" earlier this year.
Chef Bottura's Risotto Cacio E Pepe requires 1/2 pound of Parmigiano Reggiano, not 3 1/4 pounds, as originally posted. The recipe has been corrected below.
Early versions of this story incorrectly said the Brown v. Board of Education decision was in 1956. It was in 1954.
A previous version of the electoral vote map incorrectly depicted Missouri as having been won by Barack Obama.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, speaker Dan Kass says that New York City's water supply has "ample reservoirs located away from the city that are groundwater based." Kass misspoke; the reservoirs are not groundwater based.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that GoFundMe takes a 5 percent cut from all money raised. In fact,GoFundMe takes an 8 percent cut from all money raised, including credit card fees.
The Republicans were called out for being incorrect 24-14 over the Democrats.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, reports that the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor on Dec. 8, 1941. The actual date was Dec. 7.
An earlier online version of this article incorrectly reported that Diana Mutz was a Stanford University political scientist. She is a political scientist at the University of Pennsylvania.
A previous version of this story said that about 40 million taxpayers use the mortgage interest deduction. According to the congressional Joint Committee on Taxation, the most recent number is 34 million.
A previous caption incorrectly referred to Willisburg, N.D., instead of Williston.
A previous audio version of this story incorrectly said that Congress set the second Tuesday in November as Election Day. Congress actually set Election Day as the Tuesday after the first Monday in November.
A previous Web version of this story, as does the audio, accidentally transposed the names of the first and last interviewees. The first quote in the story is by Prince Sisowath Thomico, while the last quote is not from the prince but by Son Soubert, an adviser to Cambodia's current ruler, King Norodom Sihamoni.
The audio version of this story incorrectly identifies Sidney Rittenberg as the only American citizen to join the Chinese Communist Party. In fact, there have been others.
We incorrectly identify Nicole Bibbins Sedaca as Sandra Bibbon Sedaka. We also incorrectly say that Kate Schmelzer is from Marshall, Wis. Schmelzer is from Marshfield, Wis.
Our guest incorrectly attributes the background sample in "He Got Game" to Jefferson Airplane. The correct artist is Buffalo Springfield.
We give an incorrect definition of the name RICO. It is the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act.
The radio version and an earlier online version of this story identified poison ivy as the culprit in the rash suffered by Rebecca Braslau. However, poison ivy doesn't grow in California. The culprit in California is poison oak, which also contains urushiol.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly stated that Charles Djou was running for election for the first time this year. Djou first ran for Congress in a special election two years ago and won.
An early version of this interview misidentified the city where Patrick Henry made his famous "Give me liberty or give me death" remark. Henry said that in Richmond, Va., not Williamsburg.
The audio version of this story incorrectly identifies Laurie Marhoefer as being from Okemos, Mich. Marhoefer is from Syracuse, N.Y.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly identified Compassion & Choices as a nonprofit organization based in the New York area. It is based in Denver.
We incorrectly say that the National Institute of Standards and Technology lab at the University of Colorado, Boulder, has over time won two Nobel prizes. The NIST lab in Colorado has actually won three Nobels.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly identified John Barry as James Barry.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly characterized the percentage of people who said they might change their minds about the candidate they would support. We reported 11 percent of President Obama's supporters and 15 percent of Mitt Romney's supporters said they might still change their minds. The poll actually indicates that 11 percent of those who do not support Obama and 15 percent of those who do not support Romney might change their minds.
In the audio version of this story, we incorrectly give the title of Bill Pullman's new movie as Raising Bobby. The correct title is Bringing Up Bobby.
In the audio version of this story, we incorrectly say that botulinum is a poison from spiders. Botulinum is made by a bacterium.
The original post misspelled Bobbie Lussier's name owing to an error in the Aug. 30 transcript. Both reports have since been corrected.
A previous Web version of this story, as does the audio, said that Hal Malchow devised a way to increase voter turnout using direct mail. Credit for developing that technique should be given to Fordham University professor Costas Panagopoulos.
A previous version of this story mischaracterized FDA's actions on the dog treats. FDA has issued three warnings to consumers about these treats. But it has not recalled them.
A previous Web version of this piece, as does the audio, included information provided by musician Erin McKeown about the royalty rate paid to her by Spotify each time someone plays one of her songs on the streaming service. McKeown said that rate was "point zero zero four cents" per play. Some members of our audience thought this seemed low, so we called McKeown, who confirmed the quote. Later, she realized she misspoke. Her correct rate, as she has posted on Twitter, is $0.004 — just under half a cent — per play.
In the audio and a previous Web version of this story, David Cay Johnston incorrectly states that "a lot of the work done for the Pixar animated movies is done not in Hollywood, but in Lafayette, La." Pixar does not have production facilities in Lafayette and has not outsourced work to any companies in Lafayette.
We give an incorrect name for Jonathan Bloom's blog site. It is wastedfood.com, not wastefood.com.
A photo caption with this story originally stated that 'Other People We Married' was first published in 2012. It was published by FiveChapters Books in 2011 and rereleased by Riverhead Books in 2012.
Our guest incorrectly says that David Hume died on July 4, 1776. Hume died on Aug. 25 of that year.
An audio clip of Christopher Hitchens from 2007 that is heard in this show includes incorrect information regarding the death of David Hume. Hume died on Aug. 25, 1776, not July 4 as indicated by Hitchens.
The online version of this story originally stated that Snapped is in its seventh season. It is in its ninth.
We incorrectly say that military pay is not subject to federal income taxes. While some military pay is exempt from federal income taxes, there is no blanket exemption from federal taxes for members of the military.
This post originally named 'Red Horse' as the second album by Early Graves. It is the third.
The name of David Letterman's show is incorrectly given as Late Night with David Letterman. The correct name is Late Show with David Letterman.
The audio introduction to this story mistakenly states the date that litigation was initiated against Google. The Authors Guild brought the lawsuit in 2005.
Two corrections have been made to this post. 1. The rate of increase for a day should have read 1.7 milliseconds and not 1.7 microseconds. 2. When the Earth and moon are tidally locked, one day will last 47 of our present days.
In the long term, there will be an extra million people looking for jobs and unable to find them, according to Zandi. An earlier version of this story incorrectly said there would be one million to two million people in this position.
Our guest mistakenly refers to census reports from 1910 and 1911. The reports are from 2010 and 2011.
We incorrectly give the name of Andrei Codrescu's book as Bibliodeath: My Archives (With Life in Parentheses). The actual title is Bibliodeath: My Archives (With Life in Footnotes).
A previous version of this post incorrectly said that the flu, pneumonia and hepatitis B vaccines have copays under Medicare Part B. They do not.
We misidentify a speaker as Janet Ganong Cudahy of Wisconsin. She is Janet Ganong; Cudahy is her hometown.
The word "judges" in the original post was changed to "experts" to more accurately reflect the role of the panelists.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly identified Susan Glasser as the editor-in-chief of Foreign Affairs. Glasser is the editor-in-chief of Foreign Policy.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Scottie Fitzgerald was buried in 1985. She was buried in 1986.
In an early version of this story, we incorrectly referred to Tel Aviv as the capital of Israel.
We incorrectly say that Apple does not offer an iPad with a 4G wireless connection. Some iPad models do include a 4G connection.
In the audio version of this report, a listener comment about organic food production and pesticides is mistakenly attributed to Will Zander of Glen Mills, Pa. It should have been attributed to Wayne Parrott, a listener from Athens, Ga.
In the audio version of this story, our guest Daryl Metcalfe says Pennsylvania state Rep. Bernie O'Neill testified on the state House floor that his vote had been stolen by someone who went to his polling location and voted in his place. Fresh Air contributor Dave Davies has since discovered that O'Neill's vote wasn't stolen, and he has misgivings about Metcalfe's citing the incident in support of the state's voter ID law.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Peter Harnik lives on Capitol Hill. Harnik actually lives in Virginia, although he works on the Hill.
We said that Harrisburg, Pa., has the most debt per capita of any city in the country. We're not certain that's true. Harrisburg has an extremely high debt level — an estimated $1.5 billion for a city of 50,000 residents. But as Michael Maciag, the data editor of Governing.com, pointed out to us in an email, there is no standard measurement by which to rank city indebtednesss. We checked with David Jacobson, of Moody's Investors Service. Moody's is one of the ratings agencies whose job it is to rate the creditworthiness of cities. And he concurred that there is no agreed-upon measurement for municipal debt levels.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that GM would lose as much as $16 billion if the government were to divest itself of its company stake. It's the government that would lose the money.
A previous Web version of this story, as does the audio, incorrectly said that Ebenezer Baptist Church leases out space for a community garden. While the land is adjacent to Ebenezer, it is actually leased out by Wheat Street Baptist Church.
A previous version of this Web introduction, as does the story audio, incorrectly listed Missouri as one of the states where Chipotle restaurants round customers' bills to the nearest nickel. The rounding is done in New York and New Jersey.
While McGill professor Dan Levitin explains the "cheesecake" theory of the evolution of music in this story, he does not espouse the theory himself. He believes there exists compelling evidence that music is a product of evolution.
An earlier version of this story said former Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice had traveled to Utah to campaign for Love. She is scheduled to do so early next month.
Fort Hood is one of the Army's major bases, though not one of the main centers for basic training, as it was described in the original on air and online versions.
Planned Parenthood said after the initial version of this post was published that the additional funds going toward breast health will not be used to pay for more annual screening mammograms, including those for women over 40. The group said the initiative's emphasis is on follow-up services.
A previous Web version of the story, as does the audio, incorrectly identified actress Maureen O'Hara as Maureen O'Sullivan.
A previous Web introduction to this story, as does the audio version, incorrectly said that Mitch McConnell's appearance at a Tea Party rally was a first. McConnell had actually appeared at another Tea Party event in 2010.
This story states Paul Ryan paid an effective tax rate of slightly more than 17 percent in 2010. However, this includes $3,224 he paid in taxes for household help, as an employer. Excluding that, his tax rate on his own family income comes to 15.9 percent.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that Medicare readmissions would be reduced by 1 percent. It is reimbursements that will be reduced.
Our story quotes a man identifying himself as "Jack Florey." We have learned since the story was broadcast and published that the man did not give his real name and "Jack Florey" is an alias.
Previous versions of this story stated that the Miami Heat basketball team was the best in the regular NBA season. That was incorrect — the Heat were, in fact, second in their own division and had the fourth best overall regular season record.
Earlier today, we published a panorama that purported to be stitched together from images taken by the NASA Mars rover Curiosity. Since that time, we have learned that the author of the panorama has said he used Adobe Photoshop to add a sun to the sky. According to Talking Points Memo, Andrew Bodrov used images from a 2005 Mars rover to approximate the size and appearance of the sun. Below is the interactive as it originally appeared.
A previous version of this post incorrectly identified Jim Winkler as Aon Hewitt's chief information officer of health and benefits. Winkler is the chief innovation officer of health and benefits.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, mischaracterizes the position of Jonathan Soros, who says he is not actively working to overturn the Citizens United ruling and does not advocate abstaining from political donations to reduce the influence of money in politics.
A previous Web version of this story, as does the audio, said that scallops have been overfished in many places. While that is true in areas closer to shore, where numbers remain well below historical levels, in offshore fishing grounds such as Georges Bank, regulations begun in the late 1990s have helped rebuild a healthy scallop fishery.
By the time this story aired, Rick Curl had resigned from the Curl-Burke Swim Club.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly identifies the spokesman for the Nippon Keidanren as Yoshihito Iwama. The spokesman's name is Satoshi Mukuta.
A previous audio version of this story incorrectly identified director Carl Theodor Dreyer as German. He was Danish.
We gave an incorrect name for the contest. It is the Third Annual UnitedHealthcare Hair Fitness Competition.
This post originally described Curiosity as having solar panels. The vehicle's power is, in fact, nuclear, coming from a "radioisotope thermoelectric generator."
Earlier Web versions of this story, as well as the audio, included a description of a scene in one of Peter James' books, and gave the wrong title of the book in which the scene is included.
In the audio and a previous Web version of this interview, David Wessel mistakenly credits Wall Street Journal reporters for revealing that President Nixon had underpaid his taxes in the early 1970s. It was the late Jack White, an investigative reporter for The Providence Journal, who first reported Nixon's federal income tax underpayments.
An earlier Web version of this story, as well as the audio, included an incorrect age for one of Larry Robison's victims. The boy was 11, not 6.
In an earlier Web version of this story, as well as the audio, we incorrectly identified sculptor Campbell Bosworth as Campbell Boswell.
In a previous version of this story, Massoud Amin was misidentified as Amin Massoud.
An earlier Web version of this review, as well as the audio version, suggested that R. Kelly is older than Raphael Saadiq. Actually, Kelly is eight months younger.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that the USS Independence is one of the carriers to be scrapped. We also said that the carriers will be sent to the Brownsville company Bay Bridge Texas. While the ships are all likely to be sent to Brownsville, nothing has been confirmed. A previous photo caption incorrectly located machinery at the Bay Bridge Texas yard; it was actually International Shipbreaking Ltd. And the audio version incorrectly refers to welders instead of cutters.
We incorrectly refer to Maj. Gen. Robert Mood as a general.
We incorrectly say that Rebecca Wingo was a Navy veteran. Wingo was an Air Force veteran.
The text below reflects an updated version of this story, which aired on All Things Considered on July 23, 2012 (and can be heard here). It clarifies that Kelly McEvers prefaced her response to a question by relatives of the Syrian rebels by saying she was not speaking on behalf of the U.S. government.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly identified SETI as the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Life. The correct name is Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence.
We incorrectly said that Sen. Marco Rubio has endorsed Rep. Connie Mack IV in the Florida primary election for the U.S. Senate. Rubio has not endorsed anyone.
The introduction to this story incorrectly says three cities have filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. Chapter 11 is not applicable to cities; the process they use is Chapter 9.
This story may have left the impression that analyst Aaron Bragman was speaking of Mazda's being in dire fiscal health. Bragman's comments were confined to Mitsubishi and Suzuki.
A previous version of the headline for this story incorrectly said Marissa Mayer will be head of Google.
Early versions of this story incorrectly gave Edward Rice Jr. the rank of major general. Rice is a general.
This story at one point incorrectly names Jennifer Quinto as the owner of the Newport guitar. The owner is Dawn Peterson.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly attributed the quote about high-tech salaries being extraordinary to Chris Darby. It was actually Jeff Smith who made that remark.
The introduction to this story incorrectly places the RIM Annual General Meeting in Ottawa. The meeting was in Waterloo, Ontario. We also say that the BlackBerry 10's release will be delayed until the second quarter of 2013. It will be launched in the first quarter.
This story originally stated that the British Bankers Association calculates LIBOR. This was an error. The BBA sets the rules and the definition of LIBOR. The financial news company, Thomson Reuters, calculates and distributes LIBOR on behalf of the BBA.
We misidentified the land-grant college in California. It is the University of California, not the California state universities.
This story erred in citing the amount of federal money Texas could tap if it expands Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act. The correct number, by the state's estimate, is $164 billion in the first decade of the program. Texas would need to provide $27 billion for the expansion program.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly gives Jennifer Larr's age as 24. She is 26.
Earlier today, we published and distributed a story by Ahmad Shafi recounting his experience witnessing a public execution in Kabul in 1998. Since the story was published, it has come to our attention that portions of the piece were copied from a story by Jason Burke, published by the London Review of Books in March 2001. We have removed Shafi's story from our website.
We misidentified the song "Fireflies" as "Firefly."
We mistakenly referred to the song "El Borracho (Remix of El Socio Original)" as "El Socio."
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, says that under the Affordable Care Act, businesses with 50 or more employees will be required to provide employee health care starting in 2014. Actually, those employers will be required to either provide health care or pay a fine.
A previous version of this story included an incorrect score for the soccer match between Germany and Italy. Italy won 2-1, not 2-0.
The introduction to this story incorrectly says the Waldo Canyon fire is the largest one in Colorado history. That distinction belongs to the High Park fire, currently burning to the north. The Waldo fire is also mistakenly said to be located in the Sierra foothills.
An early version of this story incorrectly identified CNN reporter Kate Bolduan as Laurie Bolduan.
An earlier version of the audio incorrectly referred to Nora Ephron's 2010 book as I Can't Remember Anything. It's actually I Remember Nothing.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, says that Mozart's grave is in Salzburg. Mozart is actually buried in Vienna.
In an earlier version of the infographic "What It Takes To Make A Hamburger," we said that 1,036 Btu of fossil fuel energy is enough to power a microwave for 12 hours. In fact, 1,036 Btu can power a microwave for 18 minutes.
A photo that previously appeared on this page was incorrectly described by NASA as having been taken by Voyager 1. It was actually taken by Galileo.
During Wednesday's show on Latino voters, one of our guests said that President Obama had once claimed that he did not have the authority to issue an immigration waiver like the one he announced last week. The president meant he could not sign a DREAM Act unless Congress passes it but specifically said he did have the authority to prioritize enforcement.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly gave the distance of the gap between Bloomington and where I-69 picks up near Indianapolis as 90 miles. It is actually 40 miles.
This story neglected to mention that the Italian Culture Ministry had weighed in on the debate. The ministry rejected elements of architect Rem Koolhaas' design and sent it back to Benetton for revisions, which are under way.
We incorrectly say that Reginald Denny died after being pulled from his truck and beaten during the Los Angeles race riots 20 years ago. In fact, Denny is still alive.
In previous versions of this story, Lisa Donovan and Dan Zappin were referred to as married; they're actually engaged.
An earlier version of this post attributed the quote about the barbershop quartet to Marketplace host Jeremy Hobson instead of reporter Christopher Werth.
The audio version of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that asteroids enter Earth's atmosphere every day. We meant meteors.
A lot of people wrote in to correct us when we compared Spain's banking matchmaker Angel Borges to a yenta. And they're right. We used the word improperly. Yenta comes from Yiddish and it means a busybody or a gossip. It's not someone who arranges marriages. The matchmaker in Fiddler on the Roof is indeed named Yenta. But that doesn't excuse our mistake. You can hear more about our yenta misadventure on Thursday's Morning Edition.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly reported that one of the ethics violations that led to the House censure of Rep. Charles Rangel was paying no taxes on a vacation home. Rangel actually failed to pay some taxes on the rental income from the property.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story incorrectly stated that investors would be better off keeping their money under a mattress than they would be investing in U.S. Treasury bonds.
An early version of this story misidentified the labor union run by Richard Trumka. He is president of the AFL-CIO, not AFSCME.
An earlier version of this post said that Herb Reed died at 83. That information came from The Associated Press. Reed's manager tells NPR, however, that he was 84.
A previous Web version of this story said that a defendant in a sex-abuse trial is "a priest accused of trying to rape a minor, which is not that unusual." The wording inaccurately reflected our intended point, which is that trials of priests are not unusual.
We cited an incorrect date for the Florida primary election. It will be held on Aug. 14.
Thursday's 3 p.m. EDT newscast initially reported that John Edwards was convicted of one count of campaign finance fraud. That was corrected later in the same newscast.
This story fails to note that the proposed legislation does include an exception for artwork taken by the Nazis. However, critics say that the legislation is narrowly written and the exception would not provide comfort to families because it may still block claims on art that was lost in more ambiguous situations, such as forced sales or hurried transfers by families who were fleeing.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said Rep. Ted Deutch is from Howard County. He's actually from Broward County.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly identified COPPA, the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act, as COPA, the Children's Online Protection Act. Additionally, in the audio, we mistakenly refer to children between the ages of 13 and 7; it should be 13 and 17.
This story refers to the Make-A-Wish Foundation as an organization that grants wishes to terminally ill children. The foundation contacted NPR to clarify that it grants wishes to children with life-threatening medical conditions, not only those who have been diagnosed as terminally ill.
Correction: The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, mistakenly refers to the train as the Royal Gorge Express. It's actually the Royal Gorge Route Railroad.
The original on air and online versions of this story incorrectly referred to drought victims in northwest Syria in 2009. They were in northeast Syria.
An earlier version of this story misidentified the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education as the Foundation for Independent Rights in Education.
A previous Web version of this story gave some incorrect poll numbers. For people who were hospitalized overnight, 51 percent, not 47, were "very" satisfied with their care; 32 percent, not 39, were "somewhat" satisfied.
In this interview, in talking about Assange, our guest referred to the "whole question of sex charges in Sweden." Assange does not face formal charges in Sweden. Swedish authorities have wanted to question Assange regarding allegations of sexual assault.
We incorrectly reported that Julian Assange was fighting extradition from Britain to face sexual assault charges in Sweden. Assange has not been formally charged. Swedish authorities have sought his extradition for questioning in relation to an alleged sexual assault.
We incorrectly said that Julian Assange faced sex assault charges in Sweden. Assange has not been formally charged. Swedish authorities sought his extradition to question him in relation to allegations of sexual assault.
We referred to Julian Assange's walking out of an interview with CNN because he was asked about criminal charges he was facing, a reference to allegations in Sweden. Assange does not face formal legal charges. Swedish authorities have sought his extradition to answer questions relating to allegations of sexual assault.
The audio of this story incorrectly says the Golden Gate Bridge is red.
The discussion of A Gay and Melancholy Sound in an earlier version of this Web story mentioned that it is part of the Book Lust Rediscoveries series, published by Amazon, but did not clarify that Nancy Pearl edits the series and has a business relationship with Amazon.
In an early audio version of this story, we incorrectly reported that Joey Ramone died at the age of 47. Ramone died at the age of 49.
The introduction to the audio version of this story incorrectly states that diplomats from Saudi Arabia were involved in multiparty negotiations with Iran over its nuclear program. Participants in the talks included Iran, the United States, Russia, China, and members of the European Union.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, indicates that Bryan Ferry said "I Feel Love" would change music forever. It was actually Brian Eno who said this, and the actual quote was that the song was "the future of music."
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that Deborah Kogan sent her son to school when he was sick.
An earlier version of this story referred to Byron Dorgan as a former senator from Nebraska. He's from North Dakota.
A previous version of the Ranking Members chart incorrectly indicated that Louisiana Rep. Rodney Alexander was a freshman. Alexander has been in office since 2003.
We incorrectly reported that the Archdiocese of Washington asked Georgetown University to withdraw an invitation to Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius to speak at a commencement weekend event. The Archdiocese did not ask the university to withdraw its invitation.
In our Political Junkie segment, we incorrectly said that Sen. Lisa Murkowski won in 2010 as an independent. Murkowski was actually a write-in Republican candidate.
The original radio and online versions of this story said that Zimbabwe's government had not issued any new broadcast licenses since planned changes were announced in 2009. The government did issue two new radio licenses last year to organizations with close ties to President Robert Mugabe's ruling party.
Previous versions of this story implied that a Massachusetts court legalized gay marriage in 2002. The court made its decision in 2003, and the first same-sex marriages began on May 17, 2004.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that in 1948 Sendak was introduced to a children's book editor named Ruth Krauss. He was actually introduced to editor Ursula Nordstrom at that time. He later collaborated with Krauss, a children's book author, as her illustrator.
A previous version of this story incorrectly credited Mixtape Communications with having conducted a survey. The survey was actually conducted by NTEN, Common Knowledge & Blackbaud.
In an earlier version of this story, a photo caption reversed the identifications of musician Trey Anastasio and director Neil Pepe.
In this conversation, personal finance guest Alvin Hall stated that employers may check credit reports and scores in evaluating an applicant's fitness for a job. According to the Society for Human Resource Management and other sources, prospective employers may check credit reports, but not scores. Credit reporting agencies do not include scores in the credit information that is sought out by employers.
There was a factual error in this segment. Ken Anderson has not been accused of withholding DNA evidence. The Texas Supreme Court has appointed a Court of Inquiry to investigate whether Anderson withheld exculpatory evidence in Michael Morton's 1986 trial.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly identifies the Pratt Institute as being located in Chicago. The Pratt Institute is located in Brooklyn, N.Y. Additionally, a previous Web version incorrectly said the show is stopping in Cleveland. It is actually stopping in Columbus.
Previous versions of this story misidentfied Mary E. Hunt and Donna Bethell as nuns.
The audio of this story, as did as the original Web version, indicates that GEO pulled out of all three Mississippi prisons it manages. After the story aired, the Mississippi Department of Corrections and GEO said the company pulled out of just one prison, East Mississippi Correctional Facility. The state says it then decided to find new management for all three GEO prisons — including the Walnut Grove and Marshall County facilities — "in hopes of gaining better performance and prices." The Web version and the headline have been edited to reflect the new information.
The introduction to the audio version of this story overstated the number of Americans living in households with three or more generations. The statistic cited — 1 in 6 Americans lives in a multigenerational household — comes from a recent study by the Pew Research Center. However, in its definition of multigenerational households, Pew also includes homes with two generations of adults from one family, for example where children over age 25 have moved back in with parents, or where elderly parents have joined their middle-aged children under one roof.
The original online version of this story incorrectly stated that the case was being handled by the International Criminal Court. The case was tried in the Special Court for Sierra Leone.
The audio introduction to this story incorrectly states that hundreds of protesters had purchased stock in an effort to attend the shareholders meeting. While hundreds of demonstrators sought to disrupt the meeting, only several dozen people representing community groups had bought company stock.
Our guest incorrectly said that there had not been a World Series in Washington, D.C., since 1926. The most recent series in Washington was actually in 1933 (the 1926 series was between the New York Yankees and the St. Louis Cardinals). Additionally, we said it was the "anniversary of the Big Green Monster," referring to Fenway Park. While Fenway has just turned 100 years old, the wall known as the Green Monster has been green only since 1947.
A previous version of this story said that the study was published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. In fact, the study appeared in the Canadian Medical Association Journal.
In an early version of this interview, Mara Liasson misspoke in saying that presidential candidate Mitt Romney's problem is not with stay-at-home mothers but with educated women. She intended to say that while Romney has an overall deficit with female voters as a whole, his biggest disadvantage is with college-educated women regardless of whether they work at home or someplace else.
This updates the earlier online version of the story to clarify that the firm Hakluyt is a private British information company.
We incorrectly say that Prince Charles criticized the needle's original color. It was actually Prince Philip.
A previous version of this post mistakenly said "G5+1" in reference to the talks. They are the "P5+1" talks. The "P5" are the permanent members of the U.N. Security Council. The "+1" is Germany. Those six nations are, as a group, negotiating with Iran.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, reports that the Stuxnet virus caused centrifuges at the Natanz facility in Iran to spin out of control and destroy themselves, implying that all the centrifuges were destroyed. In fact only some of the centrifuges were destroyed.
In the introduction to this conversation, we said that Palestinians launched a barrage of rockets the previous week, to which Israel responded. That was inaccurate. Later in the segment it was noted that the violence started when Israel assassinated a leader of a militant Palestinian faction in Gaza.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly states that a study on fouling was co-authored by a former coach at DePauw University. The coach, Bill Fenlon, is still head basketball coach at the university.
A previous audio version of this story said that Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll was the first female lieutenant governor in Florida history. She is actually the first female elected as lieutenant governor. Toni Jennings, the first female to hold the position, was appointed by Gov. Jeb Bush in 2003.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, misidentifies one of the salons that lease the LouseBuster. It is Hair Whisperers, not Hair Fairies.
This post has been significantly updated with new staffing data.
This story mischaracterizes the consequences for German taxpayers. German taxpayers did not directly bail out schools in Wisconsin. They did, however take a loss on the loan made to the school districts, and the German taxpayers' loss was the school districts' gain.
An earlier version of this story misidentified a Daily Kos blogger as "The Troubadour," David Harris-Gershon. Actually, the quote came from Brian Altmeyer, a blogger who goes by "Troubadour."
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly puts the number of parliamentary seats at stake as 44. There was a 45th seat, which the opposition National League for Democracy did not contest because its candidate was disqualified.
An earlier version of this story, as well as the original audio version, said 4 in 10 children in Connecticut are living in poverty. Actually, that's the child poverty rate in New Haven; statewide, it's about 13 percent.
The audio of this story incorrectly dates the Disney version of Snow White to 1939; previous Web versions have said 1939 and 1938, owing to conflicting information. Further research shows that the date assigned to the film by the Library of Congress for the National Film Registry is 1937.
An earlier audio version of this story misidentified Kansas' starting point guard as Tyshawn Thomas. His name is Tyshawn Taylor.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says it costs $16,000 a year to feed the dogs at the Pingan Afu shelter. It costs $200,000 a year.
In this piece, we incorrectly identified Chief Justice Roberts as the speaker who said this: "In this case, the — what is being regulated is the method of financing health, the purchase of health care. That, itself, is economic activity with substantial effects on interstate commerce." The speaker was actually Solicitor General Donald Verrilli Jr.
This post has been expanded with charts and additional information.
The audio of this story, as well as an earlier Web version, incorrectly had Iowa Republican Chuck Grassley voting against the STOCK Act. In fact, the bill passed with unanimous consent. Grassley was one of three senators to vote against a cloture motion that ended debate on the bill.
Bart Centre, the man who claimed he would arrange to have your dog walked if you were taken up in the Rapture, now says his business venture was a hoax.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Matthew Shepard was a teenager when he was killed. Shepard was 21 years old.
Bart Centre, the man who claimed he would arrange to have your dog walked if you were taken up in the Rapture, now says his business venture was a hoax.
We said that George Washington had never held elective office prior to being president, but he was actually elected to Virginia's House of Burgesses in 1758.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly includes Cisco as a company paying more in dividends than Apple. The reference should have been to Intel.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Color of Change received 400,000 signatures. The group received more than 88,000.
Two of the captions in the original slideshow had been mistakenly switched. They have been edited to show the correct captions.
The audio version of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly attributes this quote to Donald Snyder, dean of the Harrah College of Hotel Administration at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas: "I think if you had to single out one individual who brought that kind of component to the city, it would be Sheldon Adelson. He was a transformational figure in Las Vegas history." The quote actually came from Sig Rogich, a longtime Las Vegas consultant.
The nuclear accident at Three Mile Island occurred in 1979.
A previous Web version of this story reported in error that Sen. Richard Durbin, D-Ill., was a co-sponsor of a bill that would make clear prosecutors are required to turn over evidence that would help criminal defendants.
Previous versions of this story incorrectly included Kentucky in the list of nonjudicial states.
We incorrectly said that VCU's Bradford Burgess is a junior. Burgess is a senior.
In this story we mistakenly identified the CEO of MarkWest as William Stempel. He is Frank Semple.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that gas prices are up 80 cents a gallon since January. The correct amount is 53 cents.
In the audio of this story, we incorrectly say that DeeDee Garcia Blase expects to vote for President Obama in this fall's election. In fact, Garcia Blase is undecided.
In this interview, Roll Call's Shira Toeplitz incorrectly stated that Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan is facing a Republican primary challenger. He is not.
A previous version of this story said that the departures of illegal immigrants from Alabama could cost the state nearly $11 billion in sales tax revenue, according to a study. In fact, the study says it could cost nearly $11 billion in lost GDP. The study estimates that the state could lose some $93 million in sales tax revenue.
This post was originally published with incorrect information about the type of file submitted to Apple for the "Mastered for iTunes" store. See the bottom of the post for further explanation.
The March 1 correction to this story mischaracterized a conversation with Haley Barbour, referring to social issues. Barbour did not talk about social issues in the conversation that we aired.
March 1, 2012 -- In a previous Web introduction to this piece, we incorrectly indicated that Haley Barbour said the GOP campaign should now focus on social issues. He actually said the campaign should not do so.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly states the day of composer Robert Sherman's death. He died on Monday.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly said that C.J. Chivers won a Pulitzer Prize for The Gun.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that only registered party members can vote in Ohio's primary elections. In fact, on the day of a primary election, voters may request a ballot to vote in any one party's primary.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Zumba has certified more than a quarter-million instructors.
The audio version of this story incorrectly says Kristin Chenoweth won a Tony Award for her performance as Glinda the Good Witch in Wicked. While her role in Wicked earned her a Tony Award nomination, she did not win the award for that performance. She did win a Tony Award for her performance in You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown.
Previous versions of this story said that the auto industry sought the delay in requiring new cars to have backup cameras. The story has been corrected to indicate that industry says it did not seek the delay, but a spokesman says the industry wants the government to consider alternatives to backup cameras.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, misidentifies West Virginia alum Jason Neal as Jason Keal.
This audio and text versions of this story have been corrected to note that about 75,000 babies are born daily in India.
We said that Hugo won five Oscars but named only four. The fifth was for Sound Mixing.
In an earlier audio version of this story, Johannesburg was incorrectly identified as the capital of South Africa. The country actually has three capitals: Pretoria, for the executive branch; Cape Town, for the legislature; and Bloemfontein, for the judiciary.
An earlier version included an error in the Fresh Air transcript. David Steinberg told the first joke to David Susskind.
We incorrectly said that Newt Gingrich has been endorsed by a Latino group called the Tequila Party. The endorsement was actually from the group Somos Republicans.
Laura Sullivan's use of the phrase "an end run" in the second reference during the live broadcast was imprecise. She did not mean to suggest that CCA violated lobbying law.
As we reported, Arizona state Sen. Russell Pearce was the originator of the draft legislation that later became Arizona SB 1070. This story did not mean to suggest that the Corrections Corporation of America was the catalyst behind the law or that it took a corporate position in favor of the legislation.
In our 2010 broadcast piece we said: "Last December Arizona Sen. Russell Pearce sat in a hotel conference room with representatives from the Corrections Corporation of America and several dozen others. Together they drafted model legislation that was introduced into the Arizona Legislature two months later, almost word for word."
Although CCA did have a representative at the ALEC meeting where model legislation similar to 1070 was drafted, we didn't mean to suggest that CCA wrote the language.
Nov. 18, 2011 — In the introduction to the radio version of this story, we said that the legislation that became the Arizona immigration law (SB 1070) was drafted at a meeting of the American Legislative Council, or ALEC. The introduction should have made a clearer distinction between drafting the Arizona bill and ALEC's role in turning it into "model" legislation to be submitted in states across the country.
This story incorrectly states that Christopher Plummer spoke the line about hearing Shakespeare "in the original Klingon" in the film Star Trek VI. The line was actually spoken by David Warner, playing Chancellor Gorkon.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that high-level Catholic officials in other dioceses have been charged with covering up sexual abuse. The officials referred to have been called to testify in abuse cases but were not themselves charged.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly implies that there were 15 vice presidents who ascended to the presidency. The actual number is 14.
The audio introduction to this story, as did the previous Web version, incorrectly says the record-setting interview took place "this week." It was actually in December 2011.
Our introduction to this story incorrectly includes Britain among the nations in which Abu Qatada is wanted on terrorism charges.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story incorrectly said that iron prevents goiters. It is iodine that does so.
In an earlier Web version of this story, we referred incorrectly to Brookings Institution scholar Cheng Li as Cheng on second reference. His family name is Li.
In this story, our reporter referred to an exchange between Hezbollah and Israel as involving "thousands" of remains of Palestinian fighters who had died in combat. The exchange in question took place in July 2008: Israel received the bodies of its soldiers, Ehud Goldwasser and Eldad Regev, and in exchange gave Hezbollah five living fighters and the bodies of 199 Hezbollah and Palestinian fighters who had been killed in previous years.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly states that Los Angeles recently banned throwing Frisbees and footballs along beaches and that the maximum fine was $1,000. Actually, the ordinance has been in effect since 1970 but was recently revised. The ordinance now bans those activities only between Memorial Day and Labor Day in certain areas. The maximum fine is $500.
An earlier version of this post stated that beachgoers could be fined $1,000 for throwing a Frisbee or a football on Los Angeles County beaches. The maximum fine is $500.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, says that President Nixon took the U.S. off the gold standard in 1971. Actually, in 1971 Nixon abandoned the Bretton Woods fixed exchange rate system.
This article originally attributed the Shrek version of "Hallelujah" to Rufus Wainwright. It was John Cale.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story incorrectly said that Mitt Romney had lost the Nevada caucuses. In fact, he won Nevada but lost Colorado, Missouri and Minnesota.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, gives an estimate of 1,700 for the number of Muslim students on the University of Michigan campus. A more accurate estimate is 850.
The audio version of this story incorrectly states that only two mid-major teams — the men's basketball teams from Butler and George Mason universities — have made it to the Final Four. There have been more, including in 2011, when Virginia Commonwealth University reached the tournament playoff.
An earlier version of this post said an IAEA report had found Iran was "working on nuclear weapons," when in fact the IAEA report was not as definitive and found Iran may have been working on nuclear weapons. This post also said that former IAEA chief Mohamed El Baradei had "found no evidence" Iran was working on a nuclear weapon, when it's more accurate to characterize El Baradei as saying his agency could not prove Iran was working on a nuclear weapon.
A previous version of this story incorrectly named O'Fallon as the county seat of St. Charles County. St. Charles is actually the county seat.
The audio version of this interview, as did an earlier Web version, lists Isaac Bashevis Singer as the author of the original theatrical version of Yentl. Actually, Singer wrote the short story the play was based on. Playwright Leah Napolin co-wrote the play with Singer.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, gives the name "Autonomy" to Szymborska's poem about the sea cucumber. The correct name is "Autotomy" — a term for the process whereby creatures sacrifice then regenerate body parts.
In an earlier version of this post, the authors of the video/paper were described as graduate students. Several of the authors are, in fact, faculty members at the University of Illinois.
We incorrectly reported that East Haven Police Chief Leonard Gallo had been named as a co-conspirator in an indictment against four police officers in East Haven, Conn. Gallo was not named in the indictment, although his lawyer has said that he is considered an unindicted co-conspirator. The story also stated that Gallo was accused of tyrannizing Latinos and creating a hostile environment for witnesses. The story should have made clear that such accusations are in a civil complaint and that Gallo has not been accused of any crimes.
The audio version of this story states that people who opt out of Google's personalized browsing won't be able to use Google's services, including YouTube, and that their Android phones will become basically useless. Actually, users will still be able to see videos on YouTube, and Android phones will still have some functionality. Additionally, a previous Web version omitted a response from Google's senior vice president for public policy, Rachel Whetstone, that was included in the audio version. Her comments are now included in the Web story.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly stated that Americans for Prosperity is a superPAC. In fact, it is a nonprofit group backed by conservatives David and Charles Koch that has also been spending money on campaign ads this cycle. Nonprofits like AFP can collect unlimited corporate and individual contributions but do not have to disclose their donors.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that Rick Scott ran for governor in 2008. He ran in 2010.
In this story, we said, "Twitter General Counsel Alexander Macgillivray says there were a lot of factors to consider ... like protecting Twitter employees from retaliation — especially in countries that might raise objections, like China or Saudi Arabia." While Macgillivray did say that protecting Twitter employees from retaliation in countries where it intends to set up shop is a factor, China and Saudi Arabia are not in that category. The company does not have staff or a business practice in either one.
We incorrectly identified an official of the Human Rights Campaign as Frank Sainz, president. The official is actually Fred Sainz, vice president of communications and marketing.
The audio of next week's challenge, as did a previous Web version, provides an example that cannot be solved as described by performing the arithmetic operations in order from left to right. Next week's challenge, however, can be solved in that manner. The instructions in the Web version have been corrected.
The audio version of this story, as did a previous Web version, misidentifies the curator of the exhibit as David Wallis. He is Brian Wallis.
We incorrectly attributed a quote regarding Adam Levine, a former assistant White House secretary, to an article in The New Yorker. The quote was actually from Joe Hagan's column in The New York Observer.
We incorrectly said that Mercury is the only planet that comes between Mars and Saturn alphabetically. In fact Neptune also fits that category.
A previous version of this post incorrectly said that Sen. Marco Rubio had signed the letter sent to Newt Gingrich that was critical of an advertisement. Rubio did not sign the letter, although he is critical of the ad.
An earlier version of this post incorrectly cited White House Deputy National Security Advisor John Brennan as an official criticized for publicly divulging operational details of the Osama bin Laden raid.
The audio of this program, as did a previous Web version, misattributed a quote from The New York Times to writer Nate Chinen. It was Ben Ratliff who was quoted.
Previous versions of this story incorrectly referred to Stephen Colbert's superPAC as Citizens for a Better Tomorrow, Tomorrow. The correct name is Americans for a Better Tomorrow, Tomorrow.
The photo published on an earlier version of this review misidentified the actors pictured in it. A new, correctly captioned photo has replaced it.
A previous version of this story stated that the first known recording of "Kumbaya" was made in South Carolina. According to Stephen D. Winick of the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress, it was made in Georgia.
A previous version of this story, including the headline, incorrectly indicated that a tax on soft drinks could prevent 26,000 premature deaths per year. That number is actually over a decade, or 2,600 per year. We also incorrectly said the tax could prevent 8,000 strokes per year; that, too is actually the number over a decade.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that a cancer diagnosis precipitated the end of Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva's presidency. In fact, he served his full second term, which ended 10 months before his diagnosis was announced.
An early audio version of this story incorrectly reported that Julius Caesar dies in the first act of Shakespeare's play. Caesar dies in the third act.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly gives the base price of the CTX tractor as $2,500. The actual base price is $3,000.
In this story, a reference was made to Mitt Romney's private equity work at Bain & Co. In the 1970s and early '80s, Romney was a partner at that firm. But in 1984, he and two other partners spun off Bain Capital as a private equity firm, and today Bain & Co. says they are separate companies. The transactions that are now the subject of criticism happened during Romney's tenure at Bain Capital.
We incorrectly said that 70 percent of Oklahomans passed the amendment to the state constitution. It was actually 70 percent of Oklahoma voters.
A previous version of this post incorrectly stated that hydrogenated oils are no longer found in Crisco products.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, incorrectly says that the Supreme Court ruling regarding prime-time language was in 1975. It was actually in 1978.
The WHYY and WURD series is called "In the Gap: Voices from the Health Divide." Taunya English participates in a conversation on-air after each installment. NPR is running a national series on obesity.
The audio and the original text version of this story said that funerals are the only public gatherings now permitted in Bahrain. Some demonstrations have been permitted in recent months, however, applications for such gatherings are often denied.
Our "Last Word In Business" feature cited a New York Post report that Martha Stewart's branded line of house paints is being discontinued by The Home Depot. The company, Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia, says the line will continue to be offered. The company also said Stewart and The Hallmark Channel are "exploring a new format" for her cable program.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly reported the day of the week for the BCS championship game.
We incorrectly said that 63 percent of caucusgoers said Mitt Romney was the candidate best able to beat Barack Obama. In fact, that 63 percent refers to the proportion of Romney supporters who said electability was most important to them.
This column incorrectly identified the construction company that CAMERA said planned to build housing specifically for Jaffa's Arab residents. CAMERA did not name a specific construction company, but said the municipality of Tel-Aviv plans to build the housing.
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