- An article on Friday, November 14, 2014, about a Muslim prayer held at the National Cathedral incorrectly described the Cathedral as a Catholic church. It is an Episcopal church.Go to Article »
- An article on October 26, 2014 incorrectly reported that church elders that wrote a joint letter asking Pastor Mark Driscoll to resign were fired. Justin Dean, communications manager for Mars Hill Church, said they were not fired.Go to Article »
- An article on August 5, 2014 incorrectly stated that NewSpring Church was in North Carolina, it is in South Carolina. Also The Gauntlet summer youth program is in its ninth year, not its eighth.Go to Article »
- An article on Nov. 5, 2013, incorrectly reported that the Billy Graham Library in Charlotte, N.C., was built on the same grounds as Graham's childhood home. Billy Graham's childhood home was actually moved and reassembled on the library site, not the original site.Go to Article »
- An article on Monday, Oct. 21, 2013, incorrectly attributed the quote "The first impact was a moral indiscretion by a lead pastor. Next a building program was overspent resulting in a mortgage that created financial stress on the church. Over the years a couple of lead pastors and staff pastors have left and started other churches in the Orlando area," said Rhoden. "The changing music climate in the church world has been a challenging issue. While these factors are not the sum total of the reasons for the decline, they represent the lion share," to Debbie Carey. The quote was made by Dr. Bob Rhoden, Orlando-area Calvary Assembly's interim pastor.Go to Article »
- An article on Friday, Sept. 27, 2013, reported that the Center for Inquiry is located in Hartford, Conn. CFI is located in Amherst, N.Y.Go to Article »
- An article published Friday, Aug. 2, 2013 about the debate sparked by Rachel Held Evans' article on "Why Millennials Are Leaving the Church" incorrectly described Anthony Bradley as an associate professor of Theology and Ethics in the Public Service Program at The King's College. Bradley is associate professor of Theology and Ethics at The King's College, but not "in the Public Service Program."Go to Article »
- An article on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, about a student ID program using a microchip locator originally reported that there were 5,000 students in the program, but Pascual Gonzalez, a Northside school district official, contacted CP on Thursday and said the correct figure is 4,200 students. Gonzalez also clarified that students did not have to pay for the first ID, but they needed to pay $15 if they lost the card given to them and the school needed to order a replacement card.Go to Article »
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