An article on Monday about Republican efforts to restrict voting misstated which Florida city State Representative Angela Nixon is from. It is Jacksonville, not Tampa.
An article on Wednesday about two people who modeled for Norman Rockwell paintings and reunited after reading a New York Times article misspelled the given name of the daughter of one of the models. She is Kristin Sorenson, not Kristen.
An article on Sunday about a special election for Texas’ Sixth Congressional District referred incorrectly to a referendum in Austin. Voters favored reinstating a ban on public camping, not ending one. It also misstated the number of terms Mayor Ron Nirenberg of San Antonio has served. He was re-elected to his third term, not his second.
An article on Monday about the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles referred incorrectly to in-depth, in-person interviews of Klaus Biesenbach since he became director of the museum. The interview was his first since the pandemic, not, as information from the museum stated, the first since he became director.
An essay on Saturday about deceptive digital practices referred incorrectly to an action by the Federal Trade Commission concerning the parent company of ABCmouse. The F.T.C. reached a settlement with the company; it did not issue the company a fine.
A headline with an obituary on Saturday about the microbiologist Thomas Brock misstated a distinction about his work. His discovery of heat-resistant bacteria led to creation of the polymerase chain reaction, or PCR, which earned Kary B. Mullis a share of the 1993 Nobel Prize in Chemistry; Mr. Brock did not share in the Nobel Prize for his work.
Errors are corrected during the press run whenever possible, so some errors noted here may not have appeared in all editions.
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