In a May 16 Jurisprudence, Dahlia Lithwick misspelled Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's last name.
In a May 15 Jurisprudence, David S. Cohen misstated the year the 14th Amendment was ratified. It was 1868, not 1865.
In a May 15 Weigel, David Weigel misstated the first name of New York Times Co. CEO Mark Thompson.
In a May 14 Bad Astronomy, Phil Plait misspelled the first name of Russian Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Rogozin.
In the show notes for the May 14 Culture Gabfest, Adventure Time was mislabeled as being on Comedy Central. It airs on Cartoon Network.
In a May 14 Dear Prudence, Emily Yoffe mistakenly referred to a letter writer as the aunt of an orphaned girl. The letter writer was the sister-in-law.
In a May 14 Politics, John Dickerson misspelled the last names of Erick Erickson and Kay Hagan.
In a May 14 Slatest, Mark Joseph Stern misspelled David Folkenflik's last name.
In a May 14 Weigel, David Weigel misspelled Washington Post reporter Jenna Portnoy’s last name.
In a May 13 Books, Emily Bazelon misstated that Rep. Mike Rogers is a senator.
In a May 13 Brow Beat, L.V. Anderson misstated that she found the best way to grate ginger. She found the best way to peel ginger.
In a May 13 Culturebox, Ben Blatt misspelled Arapaho in a map of most commonly spoken Native American languages.
In a May 13 Politics, John Dickerson misstated that Hillary Clinton fell in late December 2012. She fell earlier in the month. She was admitted to the hospital in late December 2012. He also misstated that Clinton did not wear special glasses after she was released to the hospital. She did.
In a May 12 Jurisprudence, Dahlia Lithwick misstated the number of times Judge Paul Niemeyer said, “every single person in this courtroom is the product of a marriage.” He stated this once, not several times.
In a May 12 Moneybox blog post, Jordan Weissmann misspelled the adjective Westerosi.
In a May 12 The World, Joshua Keating misspelled Austrian singer Thomas Neuwirth’s first name.
In a May 9 Brow Beat, L.V. Anderson misstated that Joseph Heller's Catch-22 was set in an Air Force camp. It is set in an army camp. The Air Force did not become an independent branch of the United States military until 1947, a few years after Heller’s novel took place.
In a May 9 Jurisprudence, Boer Deng and Dahlia Lithwick misstated that the death penalty is illegal in Europe. Capital punishment is illegal in the European Union but still carried out in Belarus.
In a May 6 Jurisprudence, Emily Bazelon misstated that nine states have carried out executions in the last two years. Nine states have carried out executions since the beginning of 2013.
In a May 6 Science, Sam Kean misstated that Matthew Lena is a neuroscientist. He is a computer scientist and intellectual property consultant.
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
The Democrats’ War at Home
How can the president’s party defend itself from the president’s foreign policy blunders?
Congress’ Public Shaming of the Secret Service Was Political Grandstanding at Its Best
Michigan’s Tradition of Football “Toughness” Needs to Go—Starting With Coach Hoke
A Plentiful, Renewable Resource That America Keeps Overlooking
Windows 8 Was So Bad That Microsoft Will Skip Straight to Windows 10
Cringing. Ducking. Mumbling.
How GOP candidates react whenever someone brings up reproductive rights or gay marriage.
You Deserve a Pre-cation
The smartest job perk you’ve never heard of.