Slate’s Mistakes for the Week of June 10

In a June 15 Jurisprudence, Mark Joseph Stern misstated that Christa Jones served as chief of staff to the Census Bureau’s director due to an error on the bureau’s website. She serves as chief of staff to Deputy Director Ron Jarmin.

In a June 14 Brow Beat, Rhodes Murphy misstated the All That premiere date. It is Saturday, June 15, not Friday, June 14.

In a June 14 Sports, Eric Betts misspelled Cristiana Girelli’s first name and Monica Hickmann Alves’ last name.

In a June 14 Sports, Nick Greene misstated that Kawhi Leonard’s Game 7 buzzer-beater against the Philadelphia 76ers sent the Toronto Raptors to the Finals. It sent them to the Eastern Conference Finals.

In a June 14 War Stories, Fred Kaplan misstated that the owner of one of the tankers attacked in the Gulf of Oman concluded it was attacked by a torpedo. The conclusion was that it was not a torpedo.

In a June 13 Brow Beat, Rhodes Murphy misidentified screenwriter Kirsten Smith as Kristen Smith.

Due to a production error, the June 13 Gist show page misidentified David Epstein’s book Range as Change.

In a June 13 Slatest, Elliot Hannon misspelled Marshall Islands.

In a June 13 Slatest, Ben Mathis-Lilley misspelled Sen. Lindsey Graham’s first name.

In a June 12 Future Tense, Chip Brownlee misidentified the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission as the Energy Regulatory Commission.

In a June 12 Life, June Thomas misstated that Alexis Clements traveled to Toronto for her film All We’ve Got.

In a June 12 Politics, Dahlia Lithwick misstated that seven migrant children had died in government custody this year. Seven migrant children died in government custody in the past year.

In a June 12 Slatest, Molly Olmstead misspelled Kathie Klages’ first and last names.

In a June 11 Brow Beat, Rhodes Murphy misspelled Rep. Jerrold Nadler’s first name.

Due to a photo provider error, the caption of a June 10 Jurisprudence misidentified the book pictured in the photo. It is Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother, not Tiger Mothers.

In a June 10 Slatest, Jonathan Fischer misspelled Stevie Wonder’s first name and misidentified Michael Bennet as Bill Bennet.

In a June 10 Sports, Ben Mathis-Lilley misspelled NBA player Kevon Looney’s first name.

Due to a production error, a May 7 What Next show page published with incorrect audio links.

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