Corrected on September 21, 2018
An earlier version of this story incorrectly called Chuck Schumer the Senate majority leader. He is the minority leader.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly called Chuck Schumer the Senate majority leader. He is the minority leader.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Amander Clark's first name as Amanda.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Mikhail Lermontov's last name as Lermantov.
In this report, the title of the book Living in the Woods in a Tree is incorrectly given as Living in the Woods of a Tree.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly referred to the town of Burgaw as Bregal.
A previous Web version of this story said that a state of emergency in North Carolina allows farmers to spray more manure on more fields. This is not the case. The state of emergency does temporarily remove restrictions on the size and weight of trucks carrying livestock, poultry or animal feed.
An earlier headline and introduction incorrectly said prison officials are banning inmate mail. Actually, inmates will receive copies of mail that will be processed outside the prisons.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we say that there are two clinics in Kansas that provide abortions. There are actually four such clinics.
In the audio, as in a previous version of the Web story, we incorrectly say that Derek Brown is at George Washington University in St. Louis. The correct name is Washington University.
In the audio, as in a previous Web version of this report, Rich Fairbanks is incorrectly identified as Rich Armstrong.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly said Che Apalache comprises one North American and three Argentines. There are actually two North Americans and two Argentines.
In this report, Matthew Gold is referred to as a former deputy U.S. trade representative. In fact, he is a former deputy assistant U.S. trade representative. We also report that Gold said that during the Trans-Pacific Partnership negotiations, Canada was ready to remove tariffs on poultry, dairy and egg products coming from the U.S. In fact, Gold said Canadian officials "did agree to lower their special tariffs" but not to completely eliminate them.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly credited the solo photo of Lindsay Church to Patricia Murphy. The photo was by Gil Aegerter.
We incorrectly identify Harvard Law professor Mark Roe as Mike Roe.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly said there is no public transportation system in Randolph County. In fact, there is a limited public transportation system in the county.
A previous headline to this story said Paul Manafort was indicted on eight charges. Manafort was indicted on 18 charges and convicted of eight of them.
A previous version of the headline misspelled Rudy Giuliani's last name as Giuiliani.
A previous version of this story misspelled Sheena Monnin's last name as Monin.
An earlier version of the caption with this story incorrectly identified Joe Walsh as Glenn Frey.
In this broadcast interview, Nicole Hemmer is incorrectly referred to as an assistant professor who describes herself as a conservative. In fact, she is a scholar of conservatism but describes herself as liberal.
In the introduction to this story, we say that Heather Heyer was murdered by someone who drove a car into a crowd of counterprotesters. In fact, while the driver has been charged with murder and other crimes, he has not yet gone to trial.
An earlier version of the Web story referred to changes in Facebook's meal policies for employees as the result of an agreement between the company and the city of Mountain View, Calif. The terms are between Facebook and its office developer, which made the agreement with the city.
A previous version of the headline said dozens killed. It should have said a dozen.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly referred to Cindy Mullikin as Cindy Mulligan and incorrectly said her family runs Mully's Brewery. She co-owns and manages the brewery with her husband.
A previous Web introduction incorrectly said Justice Anthony Kennedy was planning to attend the conference. He had attended last week.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly said Topher Sanders spoke to Audie Cornish. The interview was done by Ailsa Chang.
In the audio, as in a previous Web version, we incorrectly call Steve Sexton a former Olympian. He did not compete in the Olympics.
A previous headline mistakenly listed the price of the home as $1.88 billion. In fact, it's on the market for $1.88 million.
A previous headline misidentified former Ambassador Thomas Pickering as James Pickering.
In this report, we say that the 17 spy agencies that make up the U.S. intelligence community have concluded that Russia intervened in the American presidential election. While it is correct that the conclusion was issued by the director of national intelligence, who speaks for all U.S. intelligence agencies, the work that led to the conclusion was done by three of the 17 — the CIA, FBI and NSA.
In this report, we mistakenly say that Jon Lemire of The Associated Press asked President Putin if he wanted Donald Trump to win the 2016 election. In fact, it was Jeff Mason of Reuters who asked that question.
In this report, we incorrectly say Harvey Milk was San Francisco's mayor. In fact, he was a member of the city's board of supervisors.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly said President Trump was going to be in the United Kingdom for a state visit. It has not officially been designated a state visit.
In this report, Stefan Szymanski is referred to as the author of It's Football, Not Soccer (And Vice Versa). In fact, he is co-author of the book with Silke-Maria Weineck, a professor of comparative literature and professor of German studies at the University of Michigan.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said the 20-day limitation on the detention of migrant children was imposed two decades ago. The original settlement on the issue was reached in 1997, but it has been altered in recent years. In addition, this story had incorrectly suggested that the government stopped using the T. Don Hutto Residential Center as a family detention center two years after it was criticized in a 2009 report. The center was switched to a women-only facility in 2009.
A previous version of this web story stated that Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival takes places in Palm Springs, Calif. The festival takes place in Indio, Calif.
A previous version of this story misspelled a reference to Emin Agalarov's last name as Alagarov.
A previous version of this web story incorrectly said Ana-Christina Ramón is the assistant director of UCLA's Ralph J. Bunche Center for African American Studies. She held that position until 2017, when she became director of research and civic engagement for the Division of Social Sciences at UCLA, her current role.
A previous version of this story incorrectly described which businesses the South Dakota law applies to. According the Supreme Court ruling, the law covers sellers that either "deliver more than $100,000 of goods or services into the State or engage in 200 or more separate transactions for the delivery of goods or services into the State."
A previous headline with this story incorrectly said that a judge blocked the closure of 265 schools in Puerto Rico. In fact, a judge has blocked the closure of only some of these schools.
A previous version of this story incorrectly identified Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals as Deferred Childhood Arrivals.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly spelled Middletown, Pa., as Middleton.
A previous version of this story incorrectly spelled Pokémon as Pokeman.
A prevous Web introduction to this story incorrectly gave Mick Dumke's first name as Mike.
Isaac Stone Fish asserted that 54,000 Americans were killed in the Korean war. This figure was widely accepted for decades. However, the Department of Defense later clarified that many of these deaths occurred elsewhere, and the actual number of Americans killed in the theater of operations during the Korean War was fewer than 37,000.
A previous headline and Web introduction to this story said that Jerry Maren was the last living actor to portray a munchkin. It is not known for sure whether that is the case.
In the audio, we incorrectly refer to Sen. James Risch, R-Idaho, as Sen. Ed Risch.
A previous version of this story misspelled Dick Rowland's last name as Rowlands.
A previous photo caption in this story incorrectly stated that the flood wall in Hannibal, Mo., was constructed after the 1993 Mississippi River flood. The wall was built in 1992 and was temporarily built higher during a flood in 2008.
A revised version of this story clarifies how the researchers used a 95 percent confidence interval to calculate an estimated range of deaths, then zeroed in on 5,000 as the likely number.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly stated that an analysis of newspaper records and court filings of sorcery-related killings between 1996 and 2016 was led by the Papua New Guinea National Research Institute. The analysis was led by the Australian National University.
A previous headline and Web introduction to this story incorrectly said that NBA player Sterling Brown had filed suit against the Milwaukee Police Department. Brown is expected to file suit, but has not done so yet.
A previous version of the headline misspelled Venezuelan President Nicolás Maduro's first name as Nicoás.
A previous version of the Web story misspelled Yale Law professor Judith Resnik's last name as Resnick.
A previous headline and version of this story incorrectly identified Michael Oren as Israel's deputy prime minister. Oren is the deputy minister for public diplomacy in the prime minister's office.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, we give Jeri Lacks-Whye's last name as Whyte.
In the original broadcast of this story, Rep. Frank Pallone, D-N.J., was mistakenly referred to as John Pallone.
A previous version of this story incorrectly stated, in one instance, that Monday's ruling invalidated a 1922 law. In fact, the statement referred to the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act, passed in 1992.
A previous version of this story, as well as a headline, incorrectly gave Tom Wolfe's age as 87. He was 88 when he died.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said a recovery zone for grizzly bears could encompass an estimated 10,000 acres. It should have said an estimated 10,000 square miles.
An earlier Web version of this story incorrectly said that 20 percent of DACA recipients came to the U.S. from Asia. About 2 percent of DACA recipients came from Asia.
Our guest incorrectly says the transistor was invented in 1948. It was actually invented in 1947 and then announced the following year.
A previous version of this story incorrectly implied that the university lowered an annual raise for the service workers. In fact, the university instituted a 2 percent raise after the union rejected the initial 3 percent offer.
A previous version of this story misspelled Rep. Carlos Curbelo's last name as Curbello.
A previous version of this story incorrectly spelled associate professor Andra Gillespie's first name as Andrea.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly said that the meeting between Japan, China and South Korea was taking place on Tuesday. The meeting is on Wednesday.
A previous version of this story stated that the Chloe and Halle's cover of "Best Thing I Never Had" caught Beyoncé 's attention. The cover was to the song "Pretty Hurts."
In this story, an incomplete identification is given for the Restorative Justice Project at Northeastern University School of Law. Its full name is the Civil Rights and Restorative Justice Project at Northeastern University School of Law.
A previous caption with this story misspelled Tim Harmsen's last name as Hartman.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly said NPR's Audie Cornish spoke with Hawaii Public Radio's Derrick Malama. Cornish actually spoke with Mileka Lincoln of Hawaii News Now.
A previous version of this story said NASA's InSight mission cost $813.8 billion. It is $813.8 million.
A previous Web version of this story described EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt as a current trustee with the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. In fact, Pruitt left his position as trustee in 2017.
A previous version of this story stated that an R. Kelly concert in Chicago on Apr. 28 was canceled. It was a performance scheduled for May 5 that has been canceled by promoters.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said the canceled R. Kelly show in Chicago was scheduled for last Friday. The show was actually scheduled for May 5.
A previous version of this headline and Web introduction said Mick Mulvaney wants to get rid of the database of consumer complaints against banks. Mulvaney actually said the database should not be public.
A previous version of this story incorrectly spelled Sen. Jon Tester's first name as John.
A previous headline incorrectly said the polling station bombing was carried out by the Taliban. It was an ISIS attack.
In the audio, as in a previous Web version of this story, we incorrectly refer to Radiotopia as a distributor of podcasts. It is, in fact, a podcast network from PRX.
An early version of this story included a Web introduction that incorrectly said members of Los Tigres del Norte were the first free musicians to play at the Folsom Prison since 1968. The group was the first major Latin band to perform at the prison since 1968.
NPR updated the post to better reflect our interaction with one of the candidates in the race, Don Blankenship.
NPR has retracted this story because it did not meet our standards. An audio statement is posted here.
An earlier version of this story stated that Gabe Brown's farm is in South Dakota. It actually is located in North Dakota.
A previous Web introduction to this story incorrectly said Audie Cornish spoke with Steve Nelson. The conversation was actually with Mark McHargue.
In this report, it's said that zero percent of black children in the nation attended a majority white school. That statistic was about black children in the South, not the nation.
A previous version of this story identified Ajmal Faqiri as a California resident. In fact, Faqiri lives in Virginia.
A previous version of this story misspelled Jon Peede's name as John.
A previous version of this story misquoted Zhuang Liehong as defining success as needing to be rich. He actually said: "We don't necessarily need to be rich."
A previous Web version of this story mistakenly referred to Arthur Schaper as Arthur Shopper.
A previous version of the headline incorrectly referred to Title VII. In fact, the pertinent law is known as Title IX.
A previous Web version of this story said Jennifer Hudson sang "A Change is Gonna Come" during Saturday's "March for Our Lives." "The Times They Are a-Changin' " is the actual song title.
In an earlier version of this story, we incorrectly said that Raw was on USA Network for the past 25 years. In fact, it was on TNN/Spike TV from 2000 to 2005 before returning to the USA Network.
In this report, we incorrectly refer to the Orlando Pulse nightclub shooter as being of Arab descent. In fact, his parents came to the United States from Afghanistan.
A previous version of the Web story said Sunita Williams holds the record for total cumulative spacewalk time by a female astronaut. In fact, though she once held the record, that record has been surpassed.
A previous version of this story misspelled Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh as Bahgwan Shree Rajneesh.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Brenda Whitaker's last name as Whitacre.
A previous version of this story gave the incorrect House vote for the bill. It passed 256-167, not 255-167.
A previous Web version of this story incorrectly reported that Roger Severino said in an interview that the mission of his division at HHS includes supporting health care workers who object to gender reassignment surgery. He only said that the division would focus on abortion and assisted suicide.
In a previous Web version of this report, we mistakenly said that Celina Raddatz moved to her sister's home in Riverside, Calif. In fact, the home is in Lakeside, Calif.
A previous version of this story misspelled Bryan Robinson's first name as Brian.
During this conversation, journalist Raymond Bonner discusses his reporting for ProPublica. His story asserted that Gina Haspel, who has been nominated to be the next CIA director, played a role in the treatment of al-Qaida suspect Abu Zubaydah during interrogations at a "black site" in Thailand and that she had "mocked" Zubaydah. On March 15, ProPublica issued a retraction, a correction and an apology. Haspel was not in charge of that black site at the time of Zubaydah's interrogations and had not mocked his complaints about the treatment.
During this report, we say that Gina Haspel ran a black site prison in Thailand where al-Qaida suspect Abu Zubaydah was waterboarded. She did run that site for a time after the Sept. 11 attacks, but as ProPublica has now acknowledged in a retraction of its reporting, she was not there when Zubaydah was waterboarded.
During this interview, our guest misspoke and said that all Southern states had rejected the 19th Amendment by the summer of 1920. In fact, some Southern states, including Arkansas, Kentucky, Texas and West Virginia, had ratified the 19th Amendment at that point.
In a previous version of this report, fashion writer Dana Thomas was mistakenly referred to as Dana Turk.
In the introduction to this story, we incorrectly refer to the killing of Brian Deneke as a murder. While the original charge was murder, the killer was actually convicted of manslaughter.
In the audio and an earlier Web version of this report, it was said that 59 brains were studied. In fact, 59 samples from 29 brains were used.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said Vladimir Putin awarded Rex Tillerson the Order of Friendship in 2008. He was given the honor in 2013.
We incorrectly identify Dudley Brown as head of Gun Owners of America. He is the president of the National Association for Gun Rights.
In this report, we say that 17 crosses were placed at a memorial for those killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School. In fact, the memorials also included Stars of David in memory of the Jewish victims.
In a previous version of this story, Keegan Heron's last name was misspelled as Aaron.
A previous version of this story incorrectly referred to the grocery chain Albertsons as Alberton.
A previous version of this story described Century Aluminum's Hawesville, Ky., smelter as idle. In fact, the facility has been operating at 40 percent.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said that the 17 women who finished first in Democratic primaries constituted more than half of the 35 candidates.
The initial Web version of this story stated incorrectly that chloroprene levels in early February were more than 1,500 times higher than the IRIS guidance value. The levels were more than 150 times higher.
A previous version of this story misspelled a reference to Robert Mueller's last name as Muller.
This initial Web version of this article misstated Bayer's U.S. sales of hemophilia drugs in 2016. Sales were 1.17 billion euros or $1.45 billion, not 1.66 billion euros in 2016, or $2 billion.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to the Center for Climate and National Security. It is the Center for Climate and Security.
Previous Web and radio versions of this story described an incident between Sherman Alexie and Elissa Washuta as having taken place in Chicago. It was actually Santa Fe, N.M.
An earlier version of this story said that Democrats were running 132 in 189 state House districts. The correct number is 132 in 150 state House districts.
An earlier version of this story stated that there was a 42 percent increase in pedestrian deaths in Los Angeles since the mayor launched an initiative to eliminate traffic fatalities two years ago. In fact, it was an 80 percent increase.
An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that North Dakota first lady Kathryn Helgaas Burgum is recovering from opioid addiction, as guidance from the White House said. The North Dakota governor's office clarifies that Helgaas Burgum is a recovering alcoholic. She is also an addiction recovery advocate.
In a previous version of this story, Sam Nunberg was quoted as calling the president a magnet. He actually said magnate.
In the audio of this story, as in a previous Web version, the movie Fruitvale Station is incorrectly described as being based on a real-life murder by two transit cops. The killing was actually classified as involuntary manslaughter; one officer was convicted.
An earlier version of this story said the average amount of U.S. content in a Ford vehicle sold in the U.S. is 80 percent, according to Joe Hinrichs, Ford's head of global operations. In fact, 80 percent refers to the share of Ford vehicles sold in the U.S. that were assembled in the U.S.
Previous audio and Web versions of this story said that Barrett Brown heard about Anonymous in 2003. In fact, it was in 2006. Also, the raid on Brown referenced in those versions of the story took place in his apartment, not his mother's home, and he posted the YouTube video after a previous raid at his mother's home. Additionally, those versions said Brown had served time in prison for being part of Anonymous. While he was connected to Anonymous, the prison sentence was for threatening a federal officer and other charges to which he pleaded guilty.
And in the audio, as in the previous Web version, Brown's project is called Pursuant. The actual name of the project is Pursuance. Also, in the audio version we say that Stratfor was involved in top-secret government missions like the killing of Osama bin Laden. We should have said that Stratfor emails written in the hours after bin Laden's death and released after an Anonymous hack included sensitive information about the mission, not that Stratfor was involved in that mission.
A previous version of this story incorrectly said the California case on unions was decided last year after the death of Justice Antonin Scalia. Both events actually occurred in 2016.
A previous version of this story incorrectly described Leviathan as "Oscar-winning." The 2014 film was nominated but did not take home the prize.
A previous Web introduction to this story referred to 18 school shootings. While 18 shootings have taken place on school property, not all of them were described as targeted events.
In a previous audio version of this story, we incorrectly said there has never been a female school shooter. In fact, there have been some females who committed school shootings.
In this story, we refer to Toby Groves' lie in 2004 on his mortgage loan application as "his first bad act." We should have noted that according to court records, Groves admitted that he began the "scheme" to defraud banks "on or about June 30, 2003." In addition, court records show he admitted to owing the federal Internal Revenue Service $299,997 for claims made about the tax years 2001-2003.
Also in this story, Groves discusses what he sees as a key moment in his life — his brother's 1986 bank fraud conviction. Groves describes what he says was his father's anguish over a front-page newspaper story. Our Web coverage includes illustrations that make it appear as if a photo of Groves' brother was on the front page and that the family's name was in the headline. But archives show that the Cincinnati Enquirer's coverage did not include a front-page image of Groves' brother. The family's name was not in the headline. Instead, the brother's name appeared inside the newspaper.
The details about others in this report — including researchers Lamar Pierce, Francesca Gino and Ann Tenbrunsel — are not in question.
The blog Paul Vanderveen's Attitude of Reciprocity drew NPR's attention back to this story.
An earlier version of this story used the incorrect pronoun "him" in the sentence "And she's adamant that Marina not attend Orlando's funeral, something she emphasizes by always addressing her as Daniel."
An earlier Web version of this story misspelled Kristine DeLong's first name as Christine.
In this story, San Francisco District Attorney George Gascón mistakenly tells host Ari Shapiro that felons in California are not allowed to vote. In fact, felons are only barred from voting while incarcerated in prison or on parole.
In this report, we say Brad Chapin was among dozens of people testifying in support of London Breed, San Francisco's acting mayor. As Chapin said at a public meeting, he believes the acting or appointed mayor should be a woman of color such as Breed. But his preferred candidate for mayor in the June election is a different city supervisor, Jane Kim.
A previous Web version of this story said 1,000 megawatts of electricity could power about 1,000 homes. It should have said 800,000 homes.
The reporter for this story is Zach Hirsch, not Brian Mann as in a previous byline.
A headline on a previous version of this story incorrectly referred to seagrass as seaweed.
In the interview, Thomas Homan said ICE "will not turn a blind eye to somebody that we find during our enforcement operations that's in the country illegally." A previous version of the transcript was incorrect. He did not say "in the country legally."
In this story, we say that more than 700 women sought abortions in England or Wales in 2016. In fact, 3,265 women from the Republic of Ireland went there for abortions, and that covers only those who provided clinics with Irish addresses.
Previously posted on Jan. 8: 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.
A previous headline and Web introduction to this story incorrectly identified Charlie Dent as a senator. Dent is a representative.
In this report we say that roughly 100 people are losing their DACA status per week. We should have said per day.
A previous photo caption misspelled Rafael Mercedes' first name as Raphael.
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.
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.
A previous version of this story misspelled James Toback's last name as Torbeck.
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.
An earlier version of this story misspelled Johnathon Shillings' first name as Johnathan.
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.
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 misspelled Allen Ginsberg's last name as Ginsburg.
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 this story said the Dow rose 4,000 points over the last four months. It rose by that amount over the last 10 months.
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.