A New York Times correction from May 1:
“An article on Friday about the overnight closing of New York’s subway referred imprecisely to the city’s public transit schedule. It is the only system in the United States that runs all of its train lines 24 hours a day; it is not the only system in the country to operate 24 hours a day.”
2. A USA Today correction from late April:
Entertainment: A previous version of this story misstated Live Nation’s refund policy. Only customers who had tickets for a canceled show at a Live Nation venue will have 30 days to request a 150% credit toward a future purchase in lieu of a refund. https://www.usatoday.com/story/entertainment/music/2020/04/25/live-nation-customers-get-automatic-refunds-canceled-shows/3028772001/
3. The Guardian’s April 29 correction:
“An article wrongly described Sanna Marin, Finland’s prime minister, as “the world’s youngest head of government”. This title was reclaimed by Sebastian Kurz when he became chancellor of Austria for the second time in January 2020 (Why do female leaders seem to be more successful?, 25 April, page 28).”
4. No divorce party?
An April 28 correction from the UK Sun:
“An article on 4 February 2020 reported that Lisa Armstrong was planning a lavish £40k party following her divorce from Ant with fireworks, champagne, a Frank Sinatra tribute band and designer goodie bags.
“We now understand that Lisa Armstrong has not planned and is not planning any such party. We accept this and apologise to Lisa for this error and any distress caused.