Corrections: October 9, 2021 – The New York Times
An article published on Friday about the new malaria vaccine in Africa incorrectly referred to malaria in one case. It is caused by a parasite, not a virus.
An article published Thursday on the Biden administration’s proposed changes to the National Environmental Policy Act misidentified a key environmental law in one case. This is the National Environmental Policy Act, not the National Environmental Protection Act.
An article published on Friday on negotiations to overhaul the international tax system misspelled the Irish prime minister’s first name. It’s Michael Martin, not Michael.
Due to an editing error, a Friday review of the relocation “Companions in Solitude: Reclusion and Communion in Chinese Art” at the Metropolitan Museum of Art distorted the position held by Joseph Scheier-Dolberg at the museum. He is associate curator of Chinese painting and calligraphy, not deputy curator. Critics also misspelled the surname of the Chinese artist who painted “Famous Women.” He is Gai Qi, not Gia Qi.
On Friday, a review of “Greater New York,” a MoMA PS1 survey, misstated the last name of an artist featured in Marie Karlberg’s video “The Good Terrorist”. She’s Nicole Eisenman, not Eisenberg.
A review on Friday of the documentary “The Rescue” misidentified the cave diver who, when he finds the children in a cave, repeats the word “believe”. It’s John Volanthen, not Rick Stanton.
An article on page 26 this weekend about the legal battle between writers Dawn Dorland and Sonya Larson twists the action of the GrubStreet writing center after Dorland’s first questions about potential plagiarism. He has answered ; this is not the case that she received no response. The article also twists Dorland’s thoughts on what might happen if she loses the lawsuit. Dorland said she was concerned Larson could sue her for copyright infringement if she posted her letter to the end recipient of the kidney donation channel, not that she was concerned Larson could sue her for copyright infringement. author if she wrote something about organ donation.
A September 26 obituary on former Republican Congressman Sherwood Boehlert imprecisely referred to the district he represented. It included parts of Cornell University, but not the central campus.
Due to an editing error, a September 26 obituary on Penny Harrington, the first woman to head the police department in a major American city, omitted her second husband’s first name. This is Gary Harrington.
A September 30 obituary on jazz organist Lonnie Smith, using information from his record company, omitted the name of a survivor. In addition to those named, Mr. Smith is survived by a son, Lonnie Jr.
Errors are corrected on press whenever possible, so some errors noted here may not appear in all editions.
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