In a June 25 Future Tense, Andrés Martinez misstated that the MLS was approaching its 20th anniversary. It is approaching its 30th anniversary.
In a June 24 Jurisprudence, Dennis Aftergut, Norman L. Eisen, and Colby Galliher misidentified Thursday’s Jan. 6 committee hearing as the fourth in the series. It was the fifth.
In a June 23 Jurisprudence, Jeremy Stahl misidentified Rep. Scott Perry as William Perry.
In a June 22 Jurisprudence, Dahlia Lithwick and Micah Schwartzman misstated that Josh Blackman is a professor at Southern Texas College of Law Houston. He is a professor at South Texas College of Law Houston. The article also misstated that the Florida law bans almost all pre-viability abortions. The bill bans abortion after 15 weeks.
In a June 22 Medical Examiner, Hannah Docter-Loeb misidentified the Food and Drug Administration as the Federal Drug Administration. Docter-Loeb also misstated the length of time between doses of the Moderna vaccine. It is one month, not two.
In a June 22 Politics, Ben Mathis-Lilley misidentified Greg Gianforte as Wyoming’s governor. He is the governor of Montana.
In a June 21 Sports, Alex Kirshner misstated that Pittsburgh Pirates rookie shortstop Oneil Cruz ran between the bases at faster than 30 miles per hour during a June 20 game against the Chicago Cubs. Three times in the game, Cruz was clocked running faster than 30 feet per second.
In a June 20 War Stories, Fred Kaplan misidentified Joshua Pollack as Jonathan Pollack. It also misquoted him as saying Kim Jong-un may be suffering “stress paranoia” rather than “sincere paranoia.”
Slate strives to correct all errors of fact. If you’ve seen an error in our pages, let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org. General comments should be posted in our Comments sections associated with each article.