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UK Listing Authority rules only require companies listed on the main London market to file audited accounts within three months of their full-year results, not after interim results as wrongly stated in an article on August 21.
Thomas Cook is no longer selling its airline, as wrongly reported in an article on August 19. It has paused the process ahead of a proposed recapitalisation
Payments company Adyen did not sell any new shares in its stock market flotation, but it was not a direct listing as wrongly suggested in an opinion article
The chief executive of the Philippine news website Rappler was detained overnight in a conference room when she was served with a warrant for ‘cyber libel’, not in a cell, as wrongly stated in Lunch with the FT on August 10
The robot was a bag of discombobulated parts in the early scenes of ‘The Empire Strikes Back’, not ‘Return of the Jedi’ as wrongly stated in an article in Life & Arts on August 10
Allergan chief executive disclosed the role of JP Morgan and Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen & Katz as advisers to planned sale
Fred Bergsten worked on currency and trade issues under several presidents. He was in charge of currency interventions only under President Jimmy Carter, not other presidents as wrongly indicated in an article on August 7.
US hedge fund Och-Ziff has a long position in Intu, a UK retail property group, rather than a short position as incorrectly stated in an article on August 9.
Supermarket group Tesco’s 4,500 job cuts will not include any at its head office, as incorrectly stated in an article on August 6.
Lehman Brothers collapsed in 2008, not Credit Suisse as incorrectly stated in an article on August 5.
Drugs group Mylan does not manufacture multiple sclerosis treatment Copaxone as incorrectly stated in a Lex note on July 30.
DirecTV’s streaming service is called DirecTVNow, rather than Sling as incorrectly stated in a Lex note on July 25.
Biotech company Freenome raised money in a round led in part by RA Capital Management, rather than RAB Capital as incorrectly stated in an article on July 25
A Turkish diplomat was killed last week in Iraq’s Kurdistan region, not Syria
UK-based train builder Metro-Cammell closed in 2005 and did not go bust as incorrectly stated in a column on July 17.
The US added more jobs in January than in any other month so far this year, not June as incorrectly stated in an article on June 6.
Goldman Sachs increased its prediction of “reasonably probable losses” for its business generally by $500m, rather than decreasing its prediction as incorrectly stated in an article on July 17.
Singapore Exchange had a net loss of 28 company listings in the past five years, rather than 209 as incorrectly stated in an article on July 16
IAG, the owner of British Airways, criticised Heathrow airport for planning to accelerate spending on its proposed third runway
The company will not be the exclusive sponsor of Vietnam’s first Formula One race next year, but one among others
Gillian Tett’s column in the FT Weekend Magazine went to press before US president Donald Trump dropped his effort to include a citizenship question in the 2020 census but still pledged to collect the data through other means
A Chinese investor withdrew from a pledge to invest $30m in Constructive Biology, rather than $30bn
The arts patron and her husband Stephen were not employed by Goldman Sachs at the same time, Mrs Peel did not hire a personal PR consultant in Hong Kong, and she produces a series of art, not colouring-in, books for babies. Her representatives say she owns only a single-digit percentage, indirect interest in the fund that owns a majority stake in NSO Group
Boris Johnson graduated from Oxford university in 1987, not in 1988 as incorrectly stated in an article in today’s FT Weekend Magazine
Global index provider MSCI gave Tesla top ranking for ESG policies last year, despite poor governance, while FTSE ranked the electric carmaker bottom. An article on June 12 incorrectly stated that Tesla had received top ranking from FTSE.