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Analysts estimate that an auction of Fox’s broadcasting assets (the Fox network and the television stations) could raise about $5bn, not $1bn to $2bn as suggested in an article on February 19.
PwC Services, which employs most of PwC UK’s 22,000 staff, has median gender pay and bonus gaps of 7 per cent and 28 per cent. Figures of 32 per cent and 60 per cent respectively cited in an article in a Special Report on February 18 apply to PwC LLP.
Charts in a Big Read on January 29 wrongly identified the iShares MBB mortgage-backed securities ETF as the iShares MUB municipal bond ETF.
The cost of settling NHS clinical negligence claims in 2019-20 was £2.3bn, not £4.3bn as wrongly stated in an article on February 13
President Joe Biden has proposed a $1.9tn stimulus plan, not $1.9bn as wrongly stated on the front page on February 17.
Hundreds of British Indian Army soldiers were exposed to mustard gas experiments in Rawalpindi in the 1930s, not 20,000 as wrongly stated in an article on February 15.
Remarks about increasing Chinese military activity in the South China Sea attributed to US Rear Admiral James Kirk in an article on February 11 were in fact made by Rear Admiral Doug Verissimo.
The Sydney building designed by Tao Gofers is being altered, not demolished as wrongly stated in an article in House & Home on January 16
The Weizmann Institute of Science is not part of Tel Aviv University, as wrongly stated in an article on February 6.
Boris Johnson asked Treasury economists to work on the government’s road map setting out steps to lift England’s lockdown, not Rishi Sunak as wrongly stated in an article on February 5
The Australian miner produces iron ore, not coking coal as wrongly stated in an article in today’s FT Magazine
A letter published on January 16 should have referenced a character called Rishi in the HBO TV series ‘Industry’ rather than the UK chancellor Rishi Sunak
The name of author Saurav Dutt was wrongly spelt in an article on January 30. We apologise for the error.
Eugene Hopkinson, a British Mensa board member who quit last week over data security fears, is a former executive director at Goldman Sachs
There are 274 special purpose acquisition companies launched since the start of 2020 that are searching for private companies to target, rather than 129 as wrongly stated in an article on January 26.
The software company Peakon is Danish, not British, as wrongly stated in a Business & Society special report on January 27.
Latest government figures show 67.6 per cent of glass in the UK is recycled, not 50 per cent as wrongly stated in an FT Magazine article on January 16
Some holders of fixed deposits and non-convertible debentures face losses in the Indian housing finance company DHFL, not Oaktree Capital as wrongly stated in an article on January 27. Oaktree was one of the bidders at auction for DHFL.
A graphic accompanying an article on European bank bosses on January 25 wrongly included Deutsche Bank chiefs in a list labelled UBS
New York state had vaccinated 3.9 per cent of its population against Covid-19 by January 17
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