Daily News Corrections

After $140M jury award, Hulk Hogan settles Gawker lawsuit for at least $31M

Updated at 4:22 p.m. to correct a typo in the headline, and on Nov. 3 to add Nick Denton’s first name and role in the story.

Target hit with $4.6 million jury verdict at trial; retailer had nixed $12K settlement offer

Headline changed Sept. 13 to fix an editing error and clarify that it was a $4.6 million jury verdict.

Texas AG sues county that banned guns at building with courthouse, county offices

Headline corrected at 3:40 p.m. to state that the Texas attorney general has filed the lawsuit.

For two days, all roads at the ABA Annual Meeting in San Francisco will lead to the expo

Story updated Aug. 4 to correctly state that Kelly-Ann Clarke will be interviewing Marcia Clark.

Did you like law school?

Updated July 21 to correctly name Pence’s law school.

Black man shot by officer in Minnesota had been pulled over 52 times by police

Updated at 3:15 p.m. to remove the incorrect reference to a white officer in the headline of the story.

Actual innocence is needed for claim of sentencing malpractice, Washington Supreme Court says

Updated July 11 to correctly state that it was the Washington Supreme Court who upheld the dismissal of Christopher Piris’ legal malpractice suit.

Case of law grad accused in slaying tests Delaware’s death penalty law

Story corrected on Aug. 3 to state that Rauf is accused of killing classmate Shazim Uppal.

Is more cemetery regulation needed? Lawsuit plaintiffs say answer is yes

Updated on April 12 to fix a misspelling of the cemetery name.

Phony $10M Uber lawsuit supposedly filed by shooting suspect was accepted by federal court workers

Updated on March 18 to change headline and language describing the court workers.

Daily News Clarifications

Statutory rape victim is told to pay child support

Updated on Sept. 12 to explain the child-support requirement in Arizona’s public-assistance programs.

Law Profs Sign Letter Calling Obama’s Contraception Compromise Unacceptable

Updated Feb. 21 to clarify that Robert George is a jurisprudence professor for Princeton University undergraduates.

After NJ Justice Refuses to Rule in Some Divided Cases, Senate Urges His Resignation

Updated on Feb. 22 to clarify that Anne Patterson is Gov. Christie’s new nominee.

Wis. Disciplinary Group Reopens Probe of Embattled DA Now Accused by Multiple Women

Updated on Sept. 28 to remove implication that the Office of Lawyer Regulation is a part of the State Bar of Wisconsin.

Magazine Corrections

What bloggers told us about the state of the legal blogosphere

The print version of “The 10th Annual Blawg 100,” December, should have stated that nearly half of law bloggers responding to our survey are in law firms or legal departments with 20 or fewer employees. Also, more than 80 percent indicated that they follow their blog’s metrics or social sharing activity. And Keith R. Lee should have been described as a partner in a three-lawyer firm.

The Journal regrets the errors.

Mobile Justice: Minnesota law school takes pro bono work on the road

In the print and initial online version of “Mobile Justice,” December, the photo credit should have read: courtesy of Mitchell Hamline School of Law.

The Journal regrets the error.

What do falling bar-passage rates mean for legal education—and the future of the profession?

Print and initial online versions of “Bar Fight,” September, mistakenly identified the University of St. Thomas School of Law in Minnesota as among those law schools with a high percentage of unemployed graduates, due to an editing error. The chart “The Bottom 10” (page 53) should have named St. Thomas University School of Law in Florida, which had bar passage rates of 72.09 percent for the Florida exam and 67.42 percent for all test-takers.

The Journal regrets the errors.

Program helps profs teach students how they can be the lawyers they want to be

“What’s your ID?” (September, page 28) should have stated that only students from the University of St. Thomas School of Law's class of 2015 took courses related to the school’s “roadmap process." Students in the class of 2012 did not take them.

The ABA Journal regrets the error.

ABA President Linda Klein visits with lawyers around the country to chart policy initiatives

The print and initial online versions of this story should have reported that after an ABA Board of Governors meeting concluded in Washington, D.C., in June 2015, Linda Klein flew from D.C. to Minneapolis and then to Fargo, North Dakota. Due to an editing error, the story also misstated when she became the association’s president; it was August 2016.

50-year story of the Miranda warning has the twists of a cop show

Print and initial online version should have identified Chief Justice Earl Warren as the center person in the bottom row in the photo of the Warren court on page 37 of the August feature “Think You Have the Right?"

The ABA Journal regrets the error.

Court says criminal defendants should be allowed to pay lawyers with ‘untainted’ funds

Print and initial online versions of “Asset Protection,” June, about the Supreme Court ruling in Luis v. United States, should have reported that the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals at Atlanta affirmed the district court’s ruling against Sila Luis.

The ABA Journal regrets the error.

Secret Snitches: California case uncovers long-standing practice of planting jailhouse informants

Print and initial online versions of “Secret Snitches,” May, should have reported that only the Orange County counsel objected to the disclosure of inmate movement records in People v. Wozniak. It also should have stated that informant Oscar Moriel told authorities inmate Sergio Elizarraraz claimed responsibility for a murder; both Elizarraraz and another inmate said that Luis Vega, one of the accused, was not there during the crime.

The ABA Journal regrets the errors.

Midyear meeting tour provides an up-close look at immigration issues

Print and initial online versions of “At the Wall,” May, should have placed midyear meeting attendees’ post-field trip activities in San Diego.

Some law firms look outside law practice to avoid their ‘Kodak moment’

Print and initial online versions of “Tech Trekkers,” April, should have identified Martin Tully as co-chair of Akerman’s data law practice.

The Journal regrets the error.

Magazine Clarifications

Trading in IP addresses becomes a lucrative market

Print and initial online versions of “Address Advantage,” November, said Marc Lindsey “brokered a deal to sell Nortel’s remaining IP addresses.” Though Lindsey was an adviser on the sale, he was not the official broker of it.

This D.C. lawyer coordinated a massive pro bono effort on behalf of Holocaust victims

Regarding “10 Questions: Held Accountable,” April, page 11, about the pro bono effort on behalf of Holocaust victims, survivors and heirs that secured a $60 million fund from the French government: Stephen Rodd and Harriet Tamen first filed suit in the matter in 2000, and they are continuing litigation to hold the railway company accountable.

Unwanted Guests

Unwanted Guests,” November, should have described Mark Ryavec’s duplex as being built about 1905. The Los Angeles County assessor’s office lists that date and 1947. Ryavec says the house was built in 1907 and a two-bedroom structure in back was built in 1949.

Schools start to rethink zero tolerance policies

The print and the initial online version of “Less Than Zero,” August, should have said that Mariame Kaba’s group, Project Nia, stopped running the peace room at Chicago’s Stephen F. Gale Math & Science Academy in 2011.

Industry, not practice, makes perfect

Print and initial Web versions of the August Law Scribbler column (”Industry, Not Practice, Makes Perfect”) should have noted that Kansas City and St. Louis host the two largest offices in the Missouri-based law firm Husch Blackwell.

California’s ban on standard-caged birds poses a chicken-egg problem

In print and initial Web versions of “States Cry Fowl,” June, Jonathan Lovvorn should have been identified as chief counsel for the Humane Society of the United States’ animal protection litigation department.

For vacationers encountering trouble on cruise ships, U.S. laws may provide little help

Print and initial online versions of “Cruising Toward Calamity,” November, should have stated that attorney Charles A. Patrizia is co-chair of the Maritime Committee of the ABA Section of Public Utility, Communications and Transportation Law.

Key battles of WWII were fought in courtrooms and legislatures, shows new ABA book

After the issue had gone to the printer, George Clooney announced that his film, The Monuments Men, would be released next year, not in December, as reported in “Lawyers and the Good War.”

Know Your Dough: Division Lends Support to Financial Literacy Project for High School Kids

In print and early Web versions of “Know Your Dough,” January, should have identified Benes Z. Aldana as a captain in the U.S. Coast Guard, currently serving as the chief of legal engagements for the U.S. Africa Command in Stuttgart, Germany.

Biloxi Blues: Legal-Cost Fears Have Victims of the Oil Spill Sliding out of the Middle Class

The feature “Biloxi Blues,” November, refers to an ABAJournal.com news summary that contains a quote from Miami lawyer Kendall Coffey. Although the reader comments referenced in the story appear in the ABAJournal.com webpost from Aug. 22, 2012, the original quote appeared in a National Law Journal article penned by Coffey on Aug. 15, 2012.