Corrections: April 24, 2022 – The New York Times
Last Sunday, an article about Beta, a Burlington, Vermont company that develops battery-powered aircraft, misrepresented Blain Newton’s role in the company. He is chief operating officer, not chief financial officer and chief operating officer. The article also exaggerated what is known about Vermont’s use of nuclear energy compared to other states. According to the Vermont Department of Public Service, the state’s energy consumption is approximately 26% nuclear, but state-by-state rankings of nuclear energy use are unreliable. and it is unclear whether Vermont had a higher use of nuclear energy than any other state.
Due to an editorial error, an article published last Sunday about how infidelity can affect retirement savings included a description of credit card debt accumulated during a marriage. A member of the couple contacted The New York Times after the publication and disputed the account.
ARTS & LEISURE
An article on page 13 this weekend about a new production of Donizetti’s “Lucia di Lammermoor” distorts the setting of the opera in the original libretto. This is set in the 16th century, not the 18th century.
An article on Page 16 this weekend about Chiwetel Ejiofo and the Showtime series “The Man Who Fell To Earth” misidentifies the number of episodes of “The Man Who Fell To Earth” that were directed by Alex Kurtzman. It was four, not two.
An article last Sunday about actor Joel Gray misidentified a chair in Mr Grey’s West Village loft. It was designed by Alvar Aalto, not Jens Risom.
An article published last Sunday about a young transgender man preparing to become a gondolier in Venice incorrectly referred to Alex Hai, who runs a private gondola service under the auspices of a hotel. Mr. Hai is a transgender man, not a transgender woman.
An April 10 article about tap dancer Ayodele Casel misstated the first name of a tap dancer who appeared in films in the 1930s and 1940s. She was Eleanor Powell, not Ellen.
A story on Page 2 this weekend about how design has been shaped by the pandemic misrepresents Todd Bracher’s involvement in designing a fabric for Humanscale’s Path chair. Mr. Bracher was not the sole designer of the fabric; the fabric was co-created with Humanscale.
An article published this weekend on the impact of the pandemic on the careers of architects distorts the conditions in which Elisabeth Johs moved into a house in Mexico City. She rented the house; she didn’t buy it.
An article on Page 11 this weekend about redesigning libraries to include outdoor spaces misidentifies the architecture firm of which Annie Barrett is director. It’s BAS Architecture, not Aalso Architects.
An April 17 article about a diagnosis of chronic diarrhea misstated the name of the facility where Dr. Tarek Sawas works. This is the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, not the University of Texas Southwest.
A page 90 article from this weekend about rapper Saweetie mistakenly identifies two rings. The Completedworks ring is worn on his left hand and the Darius ring is worn on his right hand; not the other way around.
Errors are corrected in print whenever possible, so some errors noted here may not have appeared in all editions.
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