NPR Corrections

NPR corrects significant errors in broadcast and online reports. Corrections of errors will be made in audio archives, written transcripts and on the website. To report an error, please use our corrections form.

Morning Edition

Psychologists Who Helped Develop CIA Torture Program To Testify In Sept. 11 Case

Corrected on January 21, 2020

A previous version of the headline and Web summary said that pretrial hearings and testimony would begin Tuesday at the U.S. military court in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba. In fact, those have been ongoing, and it's the testimony of two psychologists that is planned starting Tuesday.

Trump Says Iran Is 'Standing Down,' Vows To Continue Pressure

Corrected on January 9, 2020

An earlier version of this story incorrectly said the nuclear agreement with Iran limited Iran's ability to pursue nuclear weapons in return for millions of dollars of Iranian assets that had been held by the United States. The amount was billions of dollars.

Weekend Edition Sunday

Sunday Puzzle: Supermarket Wordplay

Corrected on January 5, 2020

This week's puzzle has been updated to replace a previously incorrect clue.

Weekend Edition Saturday

Ofra Bloch On 'Afterward'

Corrected on January 5, 2020

In this report, as well as in a previous Web introduction, we incorrectly say that Ofra Bloch is the granddaughter of Holocaust survivors. She grew up in Jerusalem, where she was surrounded by Holocaust survivors.

Weekend Edition Saturday

Thousands Mourn Soleimani In Baghdad

Corrected on January 4, 2020

In this story, we incorrectly say that as of Saturday, the State Department was urging Americans to leave Pakistan, the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain.

7 Women's Health Topics We Need To Talk About In 2020

Corrected on January 2, 2020

A previous version of this story incorrectly gave the title of the book Periods Gone Public: Taking A Stand For Menstrual Equity as Periods Gone Public: Taking A Stand For Menstrual Equality.

Grim And Hopeful Global Trends To Watch In 2020 (And Fold Into A Zine)

Corrected on January 2, 2020

An earlier version of this story misspelled Matt Deitsch's last name as Diestch. Also, three things that happened in 2019 were mistakenly said to have happened "this year": the dozen countries that reported cases of vaccine-derived polio; the freezing and reinstatement of aid to El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras; and NPR's interview with Matt Deitsch. Additionally, the new dengue vaccine is expected for this year, not next year.