All the locally produced stories heard on New England Public Radio frequencies and seen on NEPR.net must go through our strict editorial process. Occasionally, we make mistakes. Below is the list, beginning March 27, 2017. See corrections prior to March 27, 2017 in the NEPR archives.
Much of the news coverage you hear on our frequencies and found on our website is produced by NPR. We carry the network’s programming, but are not involved in its editorial process. You can contact NPR and see a list of its corrections at NPR.org.
- A story posted to NEPR.net on September 4, 2017, misstated the number of people in New England who received a deferral under DACA. The "nearly 35,000" number we originally used includes renewals for the program, so some people were counted twice or more. The correct number is about 15,000, which is the total number of individuals to use a New England address on their initial application.
- A story that aired during Morning Edition on August 18, 2017, did not include the full name of the author Crystal Senter-Brown.
- A story posted to NEPR.net on August 11, 2017, included an incorrect first name for David Narkewicz, the mayor of Northampton, Mass.
- A story read during Morning Edition on July 31, 2017, mistakenly said the Red Sox recently ended a 9-game winning streak. That streak actually belonged to the Kansas City Royals.
- A story read during Morning Edition on July 12, 2017, said Red Sox player Mookie Betts doubled and scored during the All-Star Game. This was the result of an Associated Press error. Betts was actually hitless, and the AP confused him with Jonathan Schoop of the Baltimore Orioles.
- A story posted to NEPR.net on May 10, 2017, included an incorrect spelling of UMass doctoral candidate Alexandra Purdue-Smithe's last name.
- A story posted to NEPR.net on April 4, 2017, included an incorrect spelling of Lord Jeffery Amherst's first name.
- A story that aired on Morning Edition on April 4, 2017, incorrectly reported the cap on refunds on produce purchases by SNAP recipients. The refund caps range from $40 to $80 per household, instead of $20 to $80.