In a June 9 Sports, Ben Mathis-Lilley misstated that Brooklyn Nets forward Quincy Acy’s regular-season “value over replacement player” was higher than Cleveland Cavaliers forward Kevin Love’s playoff VORP. The two VORPS were identical.
In a June 7 Future Tense, Henry Grabar misstated that Opendoor retains agents to sell houses; it actually pays commissions to agents retained by buyers.
In a June 7 Books, Ismail Muhammad misstated that Oluale Kossola labored for five years before the Civil War broke out; in reality, he labored for five years before emancipation.
Due to an editing error, a June 7 Politics misidentified the Globe and Mail as the Global and Mail.
Due to a photo provider error, the caption in a June 6 Movies misidentified Sarah Paulson and Cate Blanchett.
In a June 6 Politics, Josh Voorhees misspelled the name of the pharmaceutical company that New Jersey GOP Senate nominee Bob Hugin previously led. It is Celgene Corp., not Celegene Corp.
In a June 6 Slatest, Josh Voorhees misstated that Iowa’s 1st Congressional District is represented by Rep. David Young. It is represented by Rep. Rod Blum.
In a June 5 Brow Beat, Carmen Russo misstated where an openly transgender woman was elected. It was in Virginia, not in Georgia.
Due to an editing error, a June 4 Politics misstated that Hans Keirstead and Harley Rouda had spent millions on attack ads.
In a June 3 Jurisprudence, a reference to “67 senators to acquit” during the presidential impeachment process should have said “67 senators to convict.”
In a June 1 Slatest, Ben Mathis-Lilley misstated that the Moscow Project is an “explicitly partisan” initiative. While it was founded by former Democratic staffers and is affiliated with the left-leaning Center for American Progress, it is not controlled by or affiliated with the Democratic Party.
Slate strives to correct all errors of fact. If you’ve seen an error in our pages, let us know at email@example.com. General comments should be posted in our Comments sections associated with each article.