Corrected on February 17, 2020
A previous online summary of this story incorrectly referred to Matt Bennett of the think tank Third Way as David Bennett.
A previous online summary of this story incorrectly referred to Matt Bennett of the think tank Third Way as David Bennett.
A previous version of this story incorrectly referred to the Word of Faith Fellowship as the World of Faith Fellowship.
In a previous version of this report, Katy Jurado was misidentified as Marlon Brando's love interest in One-Eyed Jacks. That character was actually played by Pina Pellicer.
A previous headline on this story incorrectly said Europe was pressuring the U.S. to find a low-cost alternative to Huawei. In fact, the U.S. was the one pressuring Europe.
An earlier headline used the word "suffragette," a word that can have a negative connotation. It has been replaced with "suffragist."
A previous headline on this story incorrectly said the Border Patrol admitted mistakes in detaining Iranian Americans. It was actually the head of the Customs and Border Protection chief who made the announcement referring to CBP officers. The Border Patrol, which is a separate agency under CBP, was not involved in the detentions.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly attributed a quote given by Maciej Mitera, spokesman for Poland's National Council of the Judiciary, to Marek Ast of the Law and Justice party.
A previous version of this story misspelled Rey Anzaldua's last name as Anzaludoa and as Anzaludua.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Jeff Sessions' last name as Sessons.
An earlier version of this story did not note concerns about leaks of climate-warming methane during natural gas production.
Raymond Jonas is the author of The Battle of Adwa: African Victory in the Age of Empire. In this story we incorrectly say Jones.
A previous version of the Web summary said Michael Nutter is the head of Mike Bloomberg's presidential campaign. He is the national political chair.
An earlier version of the graphic in this story incorrectly listed Cory Gardner as a Democrat. He is a Republican. And it incorrectly listed Raul Ruiz as a Republican. He is a Democrat.
Because of incorrect information provided by a Census Bureau official, a previous version of this story said that the self-response rate that the bureau is expecting for its worst-case scenario is 60.5%. In fact, the bureau is projecting a 55% self-response rate.
An earlier version of this story misstated Tabitha Walrond's last name as Wallace.
In a previous version of this story, we said Deval Patrick was one of two African American men to become governor of a state. Patrick is one of two who were elected to the position; two others were elevated from lieutenant governorships.
An earlier version of this story said that 'transfer case' is a term used by the military instead of casket or coffin. Transfer cases are used for transporting fallen military members to Dover Air Force Base. Afterwards, the remains are placed in caskets and transported to their final resting places.
In a previous version of this story, we misspelled the last name of Teodoro Locsin Jr. as Locson.
A previous version of the Web summary said James Kelly is 16 years old. He is 14.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said New Hampshire had the second-highest turnout in the 2016 general election. It had the third-highest turnout. The story also incorrectly said 48% of N.H. primary voters in 2004 identified as liberals. The number was actually 46%.
Once Upon A Time In Hollywood takes place in the late 1960s. The original version of this story placed it in the late 1970s.
In this interview, and in a previous Web introduction, we incorrectly refer to the book Usual Cruelty: The Complicity of Lawyers in the Criminal Injustice System as Usual Cruelty: The Complacency of Lawyers in the Criminal Injustice System.
Updated on Feb. 12
In the previous correction, we incorrectly used the title Unusual Cruelty: The Complicity of Lawyers in the Criminal Injustice System. The full, correct title is Usual Cruelty: The Complicity of Lawyers in the Criminal Injustice System.
A previous version of this story said Claflin University was in Atlanta. In fact it is in Orangeburg, S.C.
A previous version of this story said Claflin University was located in Atlanta. In fact it is in Orangeburg, S.C.
An earlier version of this story said the deficit was estimated at about $900 million in 2019. It was $900 billion.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Roland Griffiths' last name as Griffeth.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said that Rep. Tom Railsback's congressional district included Peoria, Illinois. Peoria was near his district but not in it. Also, an earlier version said Railsback was from the middle of Illinois; he was born in Moline, in the northwestern part of the state.
An earlier audio version of this story incorrectly stated the Cotopaxi disappeared in 1923. In fact, the ship was lost in 1925.
A previous caption incorrectly identified Johnny Costa as Joe Negri.
A previous version of this story incorrectly called Wuhan a province in China. It's a city, the capital of Hubei province. In addition, a headline and the story had referred to the American who died as a man; the gender of that person has not been made known.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that the bombing of Pan Am Flight 103 over Lockerbie, Scotland happened in 1998. It was in 1988.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly spelled the name of the Huanan Seafood Market in Wuhan, China as Hunan.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that on Jan. 17, the Senate approved the U.S-Mexico-Canada Trade Agreement in a 89-100 vote. The vote was 89-10 and took place on Jan. 16.
This story misidentifies the location as Soundtracks Nightclub. The name is actually Sidetrack.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Li Wenliang's death was reported on social media by the hospital treating him on Thursday. It was reported early Friday local time.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Sonja Hutson's last name as Huston.
An earlier version of this story included an annotation that described the Marine Corps as "part of the Navy." The Marines Corps is an independent branch of the military that falls under the Department of the Navy.
In this episode, we say that "nuclear energy generates about 20% of overall energy in the U.S." It would be more accurate to say that nuclear energy generates about 20% of overall electricity in the U.S.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Emily Maynard was sitting in the back of a Subaru. She was sitting in the back of a Buick.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Andrew Johnson was tried in the Senate in 1869. The year was 1868.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Holly Christine Brown was appointed last week as the Asian/Pacific Islander caucus chair for the Iowa Democratic Party. Brown actually has been chair of her caucus for over a year but was appointed as a precinct chair last week.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly said George H.W. Bush and Jimmy Carter are the only two incumbent presidents to have lost in the last 30 years. The time period is 40 years.
In a previous version of the story, we incorrectly said Arkansas was the only state to have put Medicaid work requirements into effect. A few other states have done so.
In this story, NPR's Mara Liasson discusses what she says was a question asked by Democrats and answered by Alan Dershowitz. It was actually Republican Sen. Ted Cruz who asked the question.
In this podcast, NPR's Mara Liasson discusses what she says was a question asked by Democrats and answered by Alan Dershowitz. It was actually Republican Sen. Ted Cruz who asked the question.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly stated that Atrium Health is a for-profit health system. It is a nonprofit.
In a previous version of this story, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez's first name was incorrectly given as Alexandra.
In this story, we incorrectly say John Altobelli was the basketball coach at Orange Coast College. We should have said that he was the baseball coach.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly imply that "Wichita Lineman" was written by Glen Campbell. It was written by Jimmy Webb, while Campbell was the first to record the song and make it famous.
An earlier version of this story mistakenly said Chuck Schumer told reporters on Tuesday that he was uncertain about the prospect of getting 51 senators to vote to call witnesses. He told this to reporters on Wednesday.
The initial radio version of this story featured one of the interviewees singing the song "Que Sera, Sera." She told us she sang that song to keep her spirits up during her imprisonment at Auschwitz. However, the song was first published in 1956. So, to avoid confusion, we removed that section in later broadcasts.
An earlier version of this story said Ota Tofu was west of the author's childhood home; it's east of it.
A previous version of this story misspelled Rudy Giuliani's surname.
A previous version of this episode incorrectly said that Anita Hill came forward to testify before the Senate Judiciary Committee during the confirmation hearings for Clarence Thomas' appointment to the Supreme Court. She was subpoenaed to testify before the committee.
A previous headline misspelled Glenn Greenwald's first name as Glen.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that David Olney studied literature at the University of Carolina. There is no such school. Olney studied at the University of North Carolina.
No official organization certifies which journey is considered the first human-powered row across the Drake Passage. A similar rowing expedition across the Drake Passage took place in 1988 and was led by Ned Gillette. The crew members used a sail at the start to help move their rowing craft from the rocky shore. The team rowed to Antarctica's outer islands, not its main peninsula.
In this audio, and in a previous introduction, based on information from congressional press releases, we incorrectly say Peace Corps volunteers will no longer be in China starting this summer. In fact, the China program will end in 2021.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that workers in Seoul, South Korea, sprayed disinfectant in a train that came from Wuhan, China. The virus originated in Wuhan, not the train.
A previous version of this story incorrectly identified Sen. Bernie Sanders as a Democrat. He is an independent who caucuses with the Democrats.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Alec Burlakoff's last name as Burkaloff on first mention.
A caption with a previous version of this story incorrectly identified Sen. Jim Jeffords as an independent in 1999. At the time, he was a Republican. In 2001, he left the party to become an independent.
In a previous version of this story, we incorrectly said the survey found a 7% rise in loneliness since 2018. It was a nearly 13% rise. In addition, citing a draft version of the report, we incorrectly said that 72% of very heavy social media users were lonely, as compared with 51% of light users. The correct numbers, per the final report, are 73% and 52% respectively.
In this report, we incorrectly refer to African swine flu. In fact, the disease is a virus known as African swine fever.
This story incorrectly identifies a speaker at the rally as Jeff Katz. In fact, the comments were made by Erich Pratt of Gun Owners of America.
In the original version of this episode, we incorrectly said that the Baltimore Museum of Art will be opening its Joan Mitchell exhibition this April. The exhibition is actually scheduled to open this September.
A previous version of the Web summary misspelled reporter Sarah Wire's first name as Sara.
A previous version of the headline and Web summary said that pretrial hearings and testimony would begin Tuesday at the U.S. military court in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. In fact, those have been ongoing, and it's the testimony of two psychologists that is planned starting Tuesday.
In this story, we incorrectly say actor Andrew Scott is English. He is Irish.
In this interview, a Detroit News reporter incorrectly describes a $26,000 tax bill. The bill was actually $2,600.
In this story, we incorrectly refer to Jessika Scarbro as Jessika Scarborough.
A previous version of this story identified Emoni's grandmother as Buela. It should be 'Buela, a shortened version of "Abuela," or grandmother.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly called Carole King's Tapestry the fifth-bestselling album of all time.
A previous headline misspelled Tinder as Tindr.
A previous version of the Web story incorrectly said that the downing of Ukraine International Airlines Flight 752 killed all 147 on board. In fact, the total is 176.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Maj. Gen. Steven Schaick's last name as Schaik.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Jessie Benton Frémont's first name as Jesse.
A previous version of the digital story stated that Ellington's memoir was published in 1976. The original hardcover was published in 1973.
An earlier version of this story misstated Mark Esper's first name as Mike.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly said the nuclear agreement with Iran limited Iran's ability to pursue nuclear weapons in return for millions of dollars of Iranian assets that had been held by the United States. The amount was billions of dollars.
In a previous version of this story, we incorrectly said Juan Guaidó ran for president in 2018.
An earlier version of this story said that Luis Parra was a member of the United Socialist Party of Venezuela. In fact, Parra, who had previously been with the centrist Justice First party, became an independent last month.
In a previous version of this report, we incorrectly said that Pete Buttigieg is an Iraq War veteran. He served in Afghanistan.
The U.S. government approved billions of dollars in aid for U.S. farmers in 2019. A previous version of the graphic said millions.
This week's puzzle has been updated to replace a previously incorrect clue.
In this report, as well as in a previous Web introduction, we incorrectly say that Ofra Bloch is the granddaughter of Holocaust survivors. She grew up in Jerusalem, where she was surrounded by Holocaust survivors.
In this story, we incorrectly say that as of Saturday, the State Department was urging Americans to leave Pakistan, the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain.
This story incorrectly says Frank Tavares had two sons. Tavares had three children.
A previous version of this story misspelled Matthew Myers' last name as Meyers.
A previous version of this story incorrectly gave the title of the book Periods Gone Public: Taking A Stand For Menstrual Equity as Periods Gone Public: Taking A Stand For Menstrual Equality.
A previous version of this story misspelled Cathy Engelbert's last name as Englebert.
In this report, we incorrectly say the University of New Mexico is Daniel Libit's alma mater. It is actually his hometown college.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly called the Natural Resources Defense Council the National Resources Defense Council.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Matt Deitsch's last name as Diestch. Also, three things that happened in 2019 were mistakenly said to have happened "this year": the dozen countries that reported cases of vaccine-derived polio; the freezing and reinstatement of aid to El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras; and NPR's interview with Matt Deitsch. Additionally, the new dengue vaccine is expected for this year, not next year.