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The Landmark Mandarin Oriental hotel in Hong Kong is the location of the entertainment suite mentioned in a Life & Arts article on January 16, not the Mandarin Oriental.
A Tesco plan referred to by Lex on January 15 as a share buyback consists of a £5bn special dividend combined with a proportionate share consolidation and cancellation intended to mitigate a share price fall on the ex-dividend date.
The name of Eric Wiebes, Dutch tax minister, was wrongly spelt in an article on January 16.
The number of international MBA students at Ceibs business school in Shanghai is 41, not 170
Jon Ossoff will be the US’s first Jewish senator from the Deep South since the 1880s — and the first from Georgia — but not the first ever from the Deep South as incorrectly stated in a column on January 9
According to government figures, the spread of Covid-19 in the UK has decelerated in the past seven days, not accelerated as wrongly stated in an article on January 13.
A photograph in the Life & Arts section on January 2 was of the Nereid Monument at the British Museum, not the Parthenon marbles
France has a lower Covid-19 death rate per capita than the US, not a higher one as incorrectly stated in an article on December 29.
Bruce Fair is chief revenue officer of delivery data analysis company Metapack, rather than chief risk operator as incorrectly stated in an article on December 21.
Ecommerce platform Shopify’s market value has more than tripled since March to $140bn, rather than more than doubled as incorrectly stated in an article on December 22.
Hope is the Barnoldswick-based bike maker, rather than Hero as incorrectly stated in an article on December 22.
Weekly testing for coronavirus in English secondary schools will apply to teachers but not pupils as incorrectly stated in an article on December 16.
Kensington Capital Partners is a US merchant bank rather than a Canadian investment group as incorrectly stated in an article on December 9.
China’s public debt market is worth $15tn, not $15bn as incorrectly stated in an article on December 15.
Jonathan Allan is the chief marketing officer of software supplier Puzzel, not Jonathan Puzzel as incorrectly stated in an article on December 16.
Angela Merkel is Germany’s chancellor, but she is not a head of state as incorrectly stated in an editorial comment on December 11.
Hydrogen is not an inert gas as incorrectly stated in an article on December 9.
Hungary has proposed amending its constitution to include the statement “the mother is a woman, the father is a man”, but it has not yet adopted it as incorrectly stated in an article on December 2. The same article incorrectly stated in some editions that prime minister Viktor Orban was a Catholic.
BP has committed to cutting its oil and gas production. An article in today’s Wealth magazine quoted a wealth manager incorrectly stating that the British energy group did not have plans to cut output.
A £453m divorce case between Russian oligarch Farkhad Akhmedov and his ex-wife Tatiana Akhmedova is one of the biggest in the UK, not the biggest in the world as incorrectly stated in an article on November 26.
A photograph of Robert and Ghislaine Maxwell was taken in 1986, not 1992 as incorrectly stated in a picture caption on November 23.
Alex Burton, a retired rear admiral, has suggested the Royal Navy should consider jettisoning inshore and offshore patrol vessels that cannot connect to a digital network, rather than fleet solid support ships as stated in an article on November 20
The entrepreneur is chair of the independent lobby group Business Action Council. He was not appointed by British prime minister Boris Johnson as incorrectly stated in an article on November 8
French investment bank Natixis made €211m profit in 2019 from its subsidiary H2O Asset Management, not an estimated €120m as incorrectly stated in an article on November 6.
In his book ‘False Alarm’, Bjorn Lomborg estimates that hitting its declared target in 2050 will cost New Zealand between 16% and 32% of annual GDP