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The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision has proposed capping banks’ exposure to riskier crypto assets in reference to their capital, not their assets as wrongly stated in an article on July 1.
Europe’s luxury carmakers will be exempt from planned EU carbon reduction targets until 2035, not 2040 as wrongly stated in an article in some editions on June 30.
Meta is a member of the Frontier consortium of blue-chip companies, not Microsoft as incorrectly stated in a column last weekend.
Sam Smith, who is stepping down as head of FinnCap, was not the only female chief executive among City of London brokerages as incorrectly stated in an article on June 22.
The years were incorrectly transposed in the Datawatch graphic on the front page on June 21.
Joseph Schumpeter described economic innovation as creative destruction, not creative disruption as incorrectly stated in an article on June 11.
The UK government passed a building safety bill in April, and was not still seeking to do so as incorrectly stated in an article on June 14.
Gordon Brown was chancellor when a programme cited in an article on June 10 to sell some of the UK’s gold reserves began in 2003. It continued when he became prime minister in 2007.
A pie chart on potash consumption accompanying an article on June 1 should have been labelled “Consumption in million tonnes”, not per cent as wrongly shown.
Gerald Ratner called one of his jewellery chain’s products “total crap”, not all, as wrongly suggested in an article on June 8.
The proposed road tunnel at Stonehenge would not run under the stones themselves as wrongly stated in an article on June 4.
Multiverse, the company founded by Euan Blair, was valued at $1.7bn in its latest funding round, not £1.7bn as wrongly stated on the front page on May 9.
Nuclear power accounts for 16 per cent of UK electricity generation, not capacity as wrongly stated in an article June 6.
Al Gore is a former US vice-president, not president as wrongly stated in an article on June 6.
The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders is published by the American Psychiatric Association. The association was wrongly named in an article on June 2.
The section of a chart accompanying Martin Wolf’s column on May 31 showing combined Chinese and Russian defence expenditure was incorrect.
Ukraine exports about 10 per cent of the world’s wheat and corn and 37 per cent of its sunflower oil, according to UN FAO figures. An article on May 31 cited incorrect production figures.
Ted Baker shares traded above £22 in 2018, not £2.20 as wrongly stated in an article on May 31.
Stanton Chase is an executive search firm, not a legal firm as wrongly stated in an article on May 27.
Assets under management across private markets were $7.4tn as of June 2020, according to McKinsey & Co, not $7.4bn as wrongly stated in an article on May 30.
Italian prime minister Mario Draghi has proposed a ‘buyers’ cartel’ that would attempt to reduce global oil prices, not refuse to buy Russian energy above a certain price as wrongly suggested in The FT View on May 27.
The US Supreme Court decision in 1973 was a legal ruling, not legislation as wrongly stated in an article in Life & Arts on May 21.
Venture Global LNG plans to raise its total output to 70mn tonnes a year, not 50mn as wrongly stated in an article on May 26.
The European Court of Human Rights is based in Strasbourg, not Luxembourg
The number of Russians who have emigrated since the invasion of Ukraine is estimated to be in the tens of thousands. The figure of 3.8mn cited in an article in FT Weekend Magazine on May 14 included those travelling for business and tourism.