Corrected on January 23, 2018
A previous version of this post incorrectly referred to the band Ladysmith Black Mambazo as Ladyship Black Mambozo.
A previous version of this post incorrectly referred to the band Ladysmith Black Mambazo as Ladyship Black Mambozo.
A previous version of this Web story said Three Day Rule's database of singles came from partnerships with online dating sites. The company's singles database is separate from its online dating site partnerships.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story suggested that Americans are no longer legally required to buy health insurance. That's incorrect. The individual mandate to buy health insurance that was part of the Affordable Care Act — requiring Americans to buy health insurance or face a financial penalty — is still in effect until 2019. Additionally, former President Barack Obama's first name was misspelled as Barak.
A previous headline and Web introduction to this story incorrectly referred to the movie In the Fade as Into the Fade.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Dylan O'Riordan was brought to the U.S. on a visitor's visa. He came under the visa waiver program.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Vivian Weeks had gone to the Richmond area. In fact, Weeks went to the march in Washington from the Richmond area.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Bonifacio is in Cleveland. It is in Columbus, Ohio.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly spelled AmeriCorps as AmericCorps.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that Sen. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md., said Democrats would support a stopgap measure for three to five days to keep the government running. Van Hollen said they would support a stopgap measure of three to four days. Additionally, Mitch McConnell was incorrectly identified as the Senate minority leader. He is the majority leader.
An earlier Web version of this story quoted Bob Bland as saying Nevada voted for a Democratic presidential candidate for the first time in 2016. Nevada is a longtime swing state that went to Barack Obama in both the 2008 and 2012 elections.
A previous version of this story stated that Americans will burn 3 billion gallons of diesel fuel made from soybean oil this year. In fact, some of that biodiesel will be made from other oils, including corn oil, canola oil and recycled cooking oil.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly stated that Matthew Kluger was a professor at George Mason University. He is a professor at Northwestern University.
An earlier version of this story erroneously stated the DACA program will end in March 2017. The correct date for the end of the program is March 2018, absent a new law codifying it or a further delay of its termination by the Trump administration.
A previous version of this story misspelled James Toback's last name as Torbeck.
In this story, we say that two members of Congress, Sen. Al Franken and Rep. John Conyers, have resigned over allegations of sexual misconduct. In fact, Rep. Trent Franks also resigned, for a total of three.
A previous version of this story described Straight, No Chaser as a Clint Eastwood film. Charlotte Zwerin directed the film. Eastwood produced it.
A previous Web and audio version of this story said the sale of Fiona-related items generated about $3 million for the zoo. However, the $2 million to $3 million number refers to the estimated boost to the local economy from the Fiona-related sales and tourism.
We say President Trump's cognitive test took 30 minutes to complete. In fact, the White House physician did not say how long the test lasted. The Montreal Cognitive Assessment typically takes about 10 minutes.
Saxophonist Lester Young did perform with Benny Goodman on the Carnegie Hall stage in 1938, but the saxophone solo during "One O'Clock Jump" that is heard in this story was played by Babe Russin.
A previous version of this story said Russell M. Nelson has 116 grandchildren. In fact, Nelson has 116 great-grandchildren. Additionally, we also quoted Russell M. Nelson as saying, "Two days ago, my brethren of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles laid hands upon my hands." In fact, Nelson said "laid hands upon my head."
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Michael Bond died in 2016. He died in 2017.
A previous headline incorrectly said that the Great Recession led to fewer deaths among the unemployed. In fact, the decline in mortality is not limited to the unemployed.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Johnathon Shillings' first name as Johnathan.
A previous photo caption in this story said Ben and Tara were married in 2014 and Ben was diagnosed two years later. They were actually married in 2015 and Ben was diagnosed in 2016.
A previous version of this story was missing the 12:30 a.m. time stamp, when investigators noted that the privacy settings on Marilou Danley's Facebook account had been changed.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that John Tunney graduated from Yale Law. While he did graduate from Yale University, he, in fact, earned his law degree from the University of Virginia.
A previous version of this story misspelled Sen. David Perdue's last name as Purdue.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Dr. Ronny Jackson will brief reporters on Oct. 16. In fact, he will do so on Jan. 16.
An earlier version of this story used reporting citing the band Cell as having had received a $15 million advance from its label. The band's manager later corrected the figure to $1.5 million.
A previous version of this story misspelled Puerto Rico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló's last name as Roselló.
A previous version of this story misspelled the surname of Cornell researcher Alan Hedge as Hedges.
A previous version of this story incorrectly gave Xavier Becerra's first name as Javier.
Also, a report quoted in this story misidentified Florida's governor as Scott Walker, who holds that office in Wisconsin. Florida's governor is Rick Scott.
A previous version of this story incorrectly gave Cardinal Francis Spellman's first name as John.
A previous title and caption incorrectly said that alcohol consumption rates are declining in the U.S. They are actually increasing.
A previous version of this story misspelled Marai Larasi's last name as Marasi.
In this story, we say that the Census Bureau's then-director left in May 2017. In fact, he left the bureau in June after his departure was announced in May.
A previous version of this story misspelled George Papadopoulos' last name as Papadopolous.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Hillary Clinton won Rep. Frank LoBiondo's district in 2016. In fact, Donald Trump carried it by 4 points.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly spelled Jon Husted's first name as John and also incorrectly gave Joe Helle's first name as John.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that the only field test of the 2020 census questions is set to begin in April in Rhode Island's Providence County. The Census Bureau has conducted previous tests of potential questions, and participants in Providence County can take part in the last scheduled field test beginning in March.
A previous version of this story misspelled Timothy Piazza's last name as Piazzaz.
In the audio, as in a previous Web version, we say historian Danielle McGuire met Recy Taylor on President Barack Obama's Inauguration Day in 2008. The correct year is 2009.
A previous version of this story referred to Dartmouth College as Dartmouth University.
The audio of this story incorrectly states that Tonya Harding landed the first triple axel in Olympics competition history. In fact, Canada's Brian Orser was the first person to land the triple axel at the Olympics.
A previous version of this story misspelled the last name of author Santino Hassell as Hassle.
A previous version of this story misspelled Allen Ginsberg's last name as Ginsburg.
In this story, we say that Irish voters elected a gay, biracial prime minister. In fact, Leo Varadkar was chosen by members of the governing party, Fine Gael, to be leader of their party after the election — and he became Ireland's taoiseach (prime minister) as a result of that party vote.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to U. S. Customs and Border Patrol. The correct name of the agency is U.S. Customs and Border Protection.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to Daimler-Benz. The correct name of the company is Daimler.
In a previous version of this story, a photo of the late astronaut Gene Cernan seen saluting the flag was misidentified as John Young. That photo has been replaced.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Steve Bannon had been the chairman of the Trump campaign. He was the CEO.
A previous version of the Web story incorrectly stated that more than half of the nation's Latino population lives in Los Angeles. It should have said that in Los Angeles, about half of the population is Latino.
A previous version of this story referred to Meghan Markle as a princess-to-be. In fact, she will not be known as Princess Meghan. It is more likely that the queen will make Prince Harry a duke and Markle will become a duchess.
A previous version of this story said Iceland has had a law against pay discrimination since 1963; in fact, the law passed in 1961.
A previous headline misstated the title of the film as In The Land Of The Pomegranates; the correct title has no second "the." Also, because of an error in the press materials, Hava Kohav Beller's first name was misspelled as Hova.
A previous version of this story said the Dow rose 4,000 points over the last four months. It rose by that amount over the last 10 months.
This post has been updated to include comments from Mark Memmott.
A previous caption misidentified Interstate 16 as Interstate 26.
The audio of this story describes Papa, Jake and Kevin as elementary school students. They're actually eighth-graders, but in Chicago, kindergarten through eighth grade is referred to as elementary school.
A previous version of this story said Republican Joshua Cole was certified as the winner in District 28. In fact, Republican Robert Thomas was certified as the winner. Cole is a Democrat.
A previous version of this story misspelled the name of music publisher Wixen as Wixin.
An earlier Web version of this story credited some information to the American Veterinary Medical Foundation. The information came from the American Veterinary Medical Association.
During this conversation, we mistakenly say that The New York Times reported George Papadopoulos told an Australian diplomat about a meeting between Trump campaign officials and Russian officials. In fact, the Times reported that Papadopoulos told the diplomat that Russia had collected potentially damaging information about Democratic political candidate Hillary Clinton.
An earlier transcript referred to Luxembourg for Finance as a government bank. In fact, it is the agency for the development of the Luxembourg financial center.
A previous version of this story said that if Mitt Romney ran for Senate from Utah, it would be his first run for Congress. Romney ran for Senate in 1994, losing to Massachusetts Democrat Edward Kennedy. Additionally, Orrin Hatch and Thad Cochran were incorrectly referred to as Senate pro tempore. The correct term is president pro tempore.
The original story incorrectly stated that Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida came in second place in the 2016 Utah GOP caucuses. It was Gov. John Kasich of Ohio.
A reference to all Aleut villages being burned as part of a "scorched earth" policy has been removed because not all the villages were, in fact, burned.
A reference to a quote from a video has been removed because the online transcript of that documentary does not include the quote, in which an Army officer purportedly told Aleuts that "y'all look like Japs."
Details about how and when Aleuts were moved from their villages were removed to clarify that they were not all transported at the same time.
A reference to "Excursion Bay" was fixed to say "Excursion Inlet."
The year the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians was established was 1980, not 1988 as originally published.
A correction posted here on Feb. 22 has been removed because it mistakenly stated that President Reagan signed that commission into law. In fact, it was President Carter.
An earlier version of this story identified Sarah Broderick as CEO/CFO of Vice. She is COO/CFO.
In previous audio and a Web introduction for this page, we said President Trump named Jerusalem the capital of Israel. In fact, he didn't name it as the capital; he said the U.S. would recognize it as the capital.
In this story, Nikki Haley is described incorrectly as the U.S. ambassador to the United States. In fact, she is the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
A previous Web version of this story misstated the name of Oxford American's deputy editor. He is Maxwell George, not George Maxwell.
On an earlier Web page, puzzle winner Nick England was mistakenly referred to as Nick English.
A previous version of the recipe for Friendship Bread incorrectly called for 25 ounces of active yeast. The correct amount is 0.25 ounces — or 2 1/4 teaspoons.