Corrected on 2020-01-06 00:00:00
The U.S. government approved billions of dollars in aid for U.S. farmers in 2019. A previous version of the graphic said millions.
The U.S. government approved billions of dollars in aid for U.S. farmers in 2019. A previous version of the graphic said millions.
In this story, we incorrectly say Don Imus spoke at the 1996 White House Correspondents' Association Dinner. He did speak at the 1996 Radio and Television Correspondents' Association Dinner.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Gwen Ifill was among the guests on Don Imus' show.
A previous version of this story misspelled Nick Loris' last name as Lorris.
Florence Pugh plays the role of Amy. A previous version of the photo caption incorrectly said Meg.
An earlier version of this story failed to note that the instruction provided to the Savitzes' neighbors also involves teaching aspects of ASL language structure and culture.
A previous caption incorrectly said the Christmas card contained a message apparently from a Chinese prisoner. The message was apparently from foreign prisoners in China.
An earlier headline implied that Lonell Irvin was the victim of gun violence. In fact, police determined that Irvin was shot by another person in self-defense.
Previously posted on Dec. 23: An earlier version of this story implied that Lonell Irvin was the victim of a carjacker. In fact, he was killed when he tried to carjack a man.
An earlier headline mistakenly said the Miss USA pageant is being sued by a transgender woman. It's actually the Miss United States of America pageant, a separate pageant, that's being sued.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Jacinda Ardern's last name as Arden.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly spelled the lawmaker's last name as Shear in the headline. It is spelled Shea.
An earlier headline on this story said the editor called for the impeachment of the president. In fact, he called for Trump's removal from office.
A previous version of this story misspelled Joel Montalbano's last name as Montoblano.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that Pete Buttigieg, in remarks during the debate, referred to the victory margin in his 2011 election as mayor of South Bend, Ind. Buttigieg was referring to his reelection in 2015.
A previous version of this story misidentified Steny Hoyer as the House minority leader. He is the House majority leader.
A previous headline and Web summary incorrectly said Rep. Steve Chabot represents Louisiana. He represents Ohio.
An earlier version of this story misquoted Rep. Veronica Escobar as saying that President Trump will "obstruct his office if left unchecked." She actually said Trump will "obstruct Congress if left unchecked." And an earlier headline misquoted Rep. Barry Loudermilk as saying, "Jesus was treated more fairly." Those words paraphrased his remarks.
An earlier version of this story implied that the systemwide wage increase was 3% over four years. It's actually 3% per year for four years.
A previous headline misquoted President Trump's letter as saying "partisan impeachment charade." The letter actually says "partisan impeachment crusade."
This column has been updated to include additional newsroom reaction.
A previous version of this story said Sen. Todd Young is from Ohio. He is from Indiana.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Barack Obama was speaking over the weekend. He was actually speaking on Monday, Dec. 16.
A previous Web introduction to this report misstated Douglas Miguel Rodriguez's first name as David.
A previous photo on this page featured a photo of President Trump with Prime Minister Shinzo Abe of Japan rather than Chinese President Xi Jinping.
A previous headline on this story incorrectly referred to the documentary Midnight Family as Midnight City.
In a previous version of this story, several references to George Laurer's last name were misspelled as Lauer.
In a previous version of this story, we said crowds gathered in Brooklyn for the funerals of both Mindel Ferencz and Moshe Deutsch. While Ferencz's casket was briefly brought to Brooklyn, her funeral was held in Jersey City.
A previous caption and earlier version of this story mistakenly said the hearing happened on Wednesday. It actually happened on Thursday, Dec. 12, 2019.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly give James Sizemore credit for scoring the film. In fact, Mandy Hoffman is the composer of Hala.
In a previous version of this story, Lil Skies was erroneously included in a list of rappers who died in this decade. Lil Skies is not dead. Lil Peep died in 2017.
A previous version of this story gave the release date for "Someone You Loved" by Lewis Capaldi as Nov. 18, 2019, and the release date for "Sunflower" by Post Malone feat. Swae Lee as Oct. 18, 2019. Both songs were actually released in 2018.
A previous version of this story said Indivisible does not plan to formally endorse a candidate. In fact, Indivisible has not yet decided whether to endorse a candidate in the Democratic presidential primary.
In a previous version of this story, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez's first name was incorrectly given as Alexandra.
In an earlier version of this story, TV writer Elizabeth Craft's last name was misspelled as Kraft.
A previous version of this story said Myanmar's de facto leader, Aung San Suu Kyi, will testify at the International Criminal Court. The case is before the International Court of Justice.
A previous version of the Web summary listed the host for this report as Steve Inskeep. It is Rachel Martin.
In an earlier version of this story, Alabama Gov. Kay Ivey's last name was misspelled as Ivy.
A previous headline misspelled Edward Norton's last name as Noton.
In the audio of this story, as well as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly say a version of this artwork had been sold for $150,000. That is the asking price for a third possible sale; the first two editions of Comedian reportedly sold for $120,000 each.
In a previous version of this story, Kunuk Nielsen's first name was misspelled as Kanuk.
A previous version of this story incorrectly identified the location of one of Joe Biden's rallies on Friday. It took place in Elkader, Iowa, and not Elkhart, Iowa.
In an earlier version of this story, Ron Leibman's last name was incorrectly spelled as Liebman.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said the bystander killed in the shootout was a woman. Richard Cutshaw was the man fatally shot in the crossfire. Earlier, a woman who worked in the jewelry store was injured by a bullet.
In a previous version of this story, several references to Edwin Tamasese's last name were incorrectly spelled Tamesese.
A previous version of this story misspelled Alexandra Tilsley's last name as Tisley.
An earlier version of this review incorrectly gave the name of the film Berberian Sound Studio as Berberian Sound System.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly stated that the Oort Cloud is a region 30 to 50 times farther from the sun than Earth's orbit. In fact, it is thousands of times farther.
A previous version of this story misspelled Lou Gehrig's disease as Lou Gherig's disease.
An earlier version of this story misidentified Nicola Fox as being with the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory. She is actually the director of the Heliophysics Division at NASA's headquarters.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly referred to Intercontinental Exchange as International Exchange.
A previous version of this story misspelled Craig Gundersen's last name as Gunderson.
Alexandra White misspoke when she said that permanent hair dye use was associated with a 9% higher breast cancer risk in white women in her study. It is associated with a 7% higher risk.
In a previous version of this story, we referred to American troop levels in Europe and said the Pentagon had reported 2,174,259 troops abroad. That number, however, includes service members based in the U.S. The current number of troops abroad is around 195,000.
An earlier version of this story stated that the study on cash transfers was published by the National Bureau of Economic Research. It was unveiled at an NBER conference and will soon be made available on the bureau's website.
In a previous version of this story, we said the shooting occurred in the French Quarter. In fact, the shooting took place on a street bordering the French Quarter.
An earlier Web version of this story said Irving Burgie founded The Urbanite magazine. Burgie provided funding for the publication.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly say that deacons are not allowed to offer Communion. Deacons may not consecrate the Communion wafer and wine but they may offer Communion.
A previous headline and Web introduction to this report incorrectly said the cups that Dunkin' is dropping are made out of Styrofoam. They are actually made out of polystyrene foam.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly gave Ian Stewart's first name as Jan.
A previous version of this story misspelled the Texas town of Nacogdoches as Nacodoches.
A previous summary of this story that appeared on the homepage misspelled Isaacs as Issacs.
An earlier caption mistakenly said Mark Sandy's closed-door deposition was last month; it was actually earlier this month.
This article originally speculated that single Saudi women might not be able to purchase shares. But they are not expressly forbidden to do so in the prospectus.
A previous version of this story said then-President Obama had pardoned Chelsea Manning, who was convicted of leaking classified documents. Obama commuted Manning's sentence.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to Hong Kong's Election Committee as its Election Council.
The audio of this story, as did a previous Web version, identifies a scene with strobe lights as depicting a sexual assault. That scene depicts a drug overdose.
An earlier version of this story erroneously referred to the U.S. Geological Survey as the U.S. Geological Society.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Stacey Schultz-Cherry's last name as Shultz-Cherry.
A previous headline incorrectly referred to Jake Burton Carpenter as Jack.
A previous Web version of this story said Vice President Pence keeps a Bible verse on the mantel in his office. The verse is above the mantel in his home.
In this report, we incorrectly say that Fiona Hill told lawmakers about her middle class background. In fact, she said she comes from a working class background. Also, a previous version of the headline misspelled David Holmes' last name as Homes.
A previous headline and Web summary misidentified Scott Warren as a volunteer. Warren is a paid humanitarian aid worker.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story incorrectly stated that a man was smuggling guns into the U.S. from Canada. The man was smuggling guns out of the U.S. and into Canada.
An earlier version of this story stated that Jamie and Paul had been apart for many years in the original series finale; in fact, they had problems for years but were much more briefly separated. Also, we previously included a link to a Spectrum service area map that was incorrect.
A previous version of this story said Laura Cooper testified that the Ukrainian Embassy asked about the hold on military assistance on July 25. In reference to emails on that day, Cooper said the question was about the aid itself.
In a previous version of the audio, we misidentified Rep. Earl Blumenauer as Earl Blumenthal.
A previous version of this story incorrectly identified Larry Nassar as an orthopedic surgeon. Nassar is an osteopathic physician.
A previous version of this story, including the photo caption, incorrectly identified the Drug Enforcement Administration as the Drug Enforcement Agency.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly referred to Groves High School as Grove High School.
Because of an error by the study's author, NPR removed its original story about a study of U.S. incarceration rates of children. NPR has published a new story about the study here.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said the recently introduced continuing resolution would be the second one passed by lawmakers since the fiscal year began Oct. 1. The first continuing resolution was actually passed before Oct. 1 but went into effect on Oct. 1.
In a previous version of this story and radio interview, we incorrectly said that Campobello Island is in Maine. Campobello Island is in New Brunswick, Canada.
In the audio of this story, as well as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly say Henry Kissinger was a professor of George Kent's.
A previous version of this story gave an incomplete list of witnesses expected to testify next week. As of Saturday, eight witnesses, not seven, are on the schedule, including David Hale, the undersecretary of state for political affairs. In addition, we also described Laura Cooper as a GOP-requested witness. She was not included in the GOP request letter.
This article originally referred to the character Derek Smalls as the drummer for the semi-fictional band Spinal Tap — Smalls is a bassist.
A previous version of this story mischaracterized a remark by Rep. Jim Jordan. He did not say foreign policy is the sole purview of the White House. Instead, he said, "The president is allowed to have who he wants involved in diplomatic concerns."
This story originally identified the music festival Mamby on the Beach as the continuation of an earlier Chicago event, the Wavefront Music Festival. They are separate entities.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said temperatures in the Texas cities of Galveston, Sugar Land and College Station dropped by 31%, 33% and 37%, respectively. The temperatures actually dropped 31 degrees, 33 degrees and 37 degrees, respectively. Also, an earlier version mistakenly said Texas saw temperatures drop nearly 40% in a 24-hour period between Monday morning and Tuesday morning. The drop was actually nearly 40 degrees.
An earlier Web version of this story said that the likelihood of a public school student being killed by a gun in school was 1 in 614 million. That number applies to any given day (between 1999 and 2018), not the student's entire time in school.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly referred to Mexico's National Institute of Anthropology and History as the National Institute of Archeology and History.
An earlier version of the answer to last week's challenge mistakenly said part of the answer was QD. It is actually QT.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly referred to Staci Gruber as a pharmacist. Gruber is an associate professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School.
A previous version of this story mistakenly identified Lewiston, Maine, as the home of L.L.Bean. In fact, the company was founded and is headquartered in Freeport, Maine. L.L.Bean does some of its manufacturing in Lewiston.
A previous version of this Web story said that in the past 20 years, Seven Springs never withdrew more than a quarter of the 1.2 million gallons a day that it was allotted. In fact, there were times when it withdrew more than that. In addition, we referred to studies about water levels from Seven Springs and Nestlé. That research was from Seven Springs only.
In the audio of this story, as well as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly say Janie Bush found out she was pregnant in 1968 at age 19. She found out in 1967 and gave birth in April 1968.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Joe Biden would be 77 when taking office if he were elected president. He would actually be 78.
A previous version of this story stated that the Takeda vaccine was 95% effective in preventing cases of severe dengue. However, the study did not draw a conclusion about the efficacy of the vaccine against severe dengue. Rather, the vaccine was shown to cut by 95% dengue-associated hospitalizations, the majority of which were not confirmed cases of severe dengue.
We stated in this story that the Takeda vaccine cut cases of severe dengue by 95%. However, the study did not draw a conclusion about the efficacy of the vaccine against severe dengue. Rather, the vaccine was shown to cut by 95% dengue-associated hospitalizations, the majority of which were not confirmed cases of severe dengue.
David Henkin, the lawyer representing environmental groups, contacted NPR to say he misspoke. Henkin had initially said: "It just happens to be using wastewater instead of a pipe to do that, and that doesn't get it out of the Clean Water Act." He said he had intended to say: "It just happens to be using groundwater instead of a pipe to do that, and that doesn't get it out of the Clean Water Act."
A previous version of this story incorrectly suggested Rep. Andy Levin is on the House Intelligence Committee, which held the closed-door depositions. Levin is on the House Foreign Affairs Committee, which also had taken part in those hearings.