In the Jan. 6 "Best Policy," Eliot Spitzer incorrectly referred to Mitt Romney as a two-term governor. He was a one-term governor.
In the Jan. 6. "Television," Troy Patterson originally incorrected referred to Brideshead Revisited as a Masterpiece hit. Brideshead was a Great Performances program.
In the Jan. 5 "Explainer," Brian Palmer incorrectly stated John Adams lost the 1802 election to Thomas Jefferson. It was the election of 1800.
A Jan. 4 "Intelligence Squared" contained a reference to the Gaza Strip that should have referred to the West Bank.
In the Jan. 4 “The Big Idea,” Jacob Weisberg misspelled Michele Bachmann’s first name.
In a Jan. 4 “Slatest,” Will Oremus misspelled Jon Huntsman’s first name.
In a Jan. 4 "Slatest," Abby Ohlheiser misspelled JC Penney.
In the Jan. 4 “Technology,” Farhad Manjoo incorrectly referred to Codecademy as Code Academy.
In a Jan. 3 “Sports Nut” NFL dialogue entry, Josh Levin originally misstated the year the NFL changed its divisional tiebreaker procedure. It was 2002, not 2008.
Because of an editing error, a Jan. 2 “Politics” misspelled the name of the Reising Sun Cafe in Polk City, Iowa.
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 at the bottom of each article.
TODAY IN SLATE
More Than Scottish Pride
Scotland’s referendum isn’t about nationalism. It’s about a system that failed, and a new generation looking to take a chance on itself.
What Charles Barkley Gets Wrong About Corporal Punishment and Black Culture
Why Greenland’s “Dark Snow” Should Worry You
Three Talented Actresses in Three Terrible New Shows
Why Do Some People See the Virgin Mary in Grilled Cheese?
The science that explains the human need to find meaning in coincidences.
Happy Constitution Day!
Too bad it’s almost certainly unconstitutional.