Corrections

Slate’s Mistakes for the Week of June 25

In a June 28 Interrogation, Isaac Chotiner misquoted Dave Weigel as saying working-class Democrats are leaning more left because they haven’t recovered from the recession of 2018. Weigel said they had not recovered from the recession of 2008.

In a June 28 Slatest, Elliot Hannon misidentified Ryan Frashure as the Anne Arundel County police chief.

In a June 28 Slatest, Josh Voorhees misspelled Neil Gorsuch’s last name.

In a June 27 Industry, a chart misstated that it contained Facebook engagement data for Vice and BuzzFeed. It shows that data for Vice News and BuzzFeed News.

In a June 27 Medical Examiner, Maya Dusenbery and Julie Rehmeyer misstated that Bartonella is another tick-borne infection that might cause Lyme-like symptoms. Recent studies suggest that disease is not transmitted via tick, and since the data seems inconclusive, it has been removed from the original list.

In a June 27 Outward, Aaron Lecklider misidentified the executive director of Pride at Work. It is Jerame Davis, not Bil Browning.

In a June 27 Sports, Nick Greene misstated that Germany last failed to advance at the World Cup in 1954. The German team last failed to advance in 1938.

In a June 25 Jurisprudence, Richard L. Hasen misstated that Justice Samuel Alito said that a lower court had mistakenly put the burden of proof on Texas to show discrimination in a voting rights case. He said the lower court had mistakenly put the burden of proof on Texas to show a lack of discrimination.

A June 24 Interrogation misidentified Gina Anders as an accountant. She is a business executive.

In a June 23 Brow Beat, Matthew Dessem misidentified one of the songs Paul McCartney played in a Carpool Karaoke segment as “Help!” It was “A Hard Day’s Night.”

In a June 22 Brow Beat, Carmen Russo misidentified veterinarian Lauren Witter as Laura Witter.

Slate strives to correct all errors of fact. If you’ve seen an error in our pages, let us know at corrections@slate.com. General comments should be posted in our Comments sections associated with each article.