In a Nov. 6 "Movies," Dana Stevens misspelled the name of actor Alastair Sim.
In the Nov. 6 afternoon "Slatest," Jessica Loudis misquoted Robert Mackey's blog post, writing that Mackey had just read an essay posted by user 'NidalHasan', when in fact Mackey was referring to a comment NidalHasan had written on another author's essay.
In the Nov. 6 morning "Slatest," Daniel Politi mistakenly stated that the "son of Trevor Gretzy" was on the football team of Oaks Christian High. Trevor Gretzky is on the team, and he is the son of Wayne Gretzky.
In a Nov. 5 "Politics," Christopher Beam mistakenly identified one of the speakers at the anti-health care reform protests as Rep. Tom Price. It was Rep. Todd Akin.
In the Nov. 4 "Architecture," Witold Rybczynski incorrectly stated that Augustus Saint-Gaudens' $20 gold piece was struck but never circulated. In fact, it circulated until 1933. Due to a copy-editing error, the slide show also referred originally to "Charleston, N.C.," instead of Charleston, S.C.
The Nov. 4 "Supreme Court Dispatches" originally contained a photograph misidentifying the U.S. Senate as the U.S. Supreme Court due to an erroneous caption by the photo provider.
In the Nov. 3 "Green Lantern," Brendan Borrell referred to the Amazon as storing up to 100 billion tons of carbon dioxide. The trees and shrubs store carbon, not CO2. Also, this figure was described as amounting to 11 years' worth of U.S., instead of global, emissions.
In the Nov. 2 "Books," Johann Hari misidentified the author of Goddess of the Market as Gordon Burns. Her name is Jennifer Burns.
In the Nov. 2 "Transport," Tom Vanderbilt misspelled the name of the Swedish town Norrkoping, which has two r's, not two k's.
If you believe you have found an inaccuracy in a Slate story, please send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org, and we will investigate. General comments should be postedin "The Fray," our reader discussion forum.