Corrections
For the record

Indiana killings: In the Oct. 21 Section A, an article about the arrest of a convicted sex offender in the killings of seven women in Indiana misspelled the first name of one of the slain women. Her name is Afrikka Hardy, not Afrika.

John Deasy: In the Oct. 21 Section A, an article about the departure of L.A. Unified Supt. John Deasy misspelled Edythe Broad's first name as Edyth. The article also said that the Eli and Edythe Broad Foundation in Los Angeles runs an academy for superintendents. The Broad Center, which receives funding from the foundation, runs the academy.

Opera protests: In the Oct. 21 Calendar section, an article about protests over "The Death of Klinghoffer" in New York said that the opera was based on the hijacking of the Achille Lauro cruise ship by members of the Palestinian Liberation Organization. The hijackers identified themselves as members of the Palestine Liberation Front.

Isao Takahata: In the Oct. 21 Calendar section, an article about director Isao Takahata...

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Dark money: An article on Oct. 19 in Section A on the rise of "dark money" campaign contributors said a 2010 Supreme Court decision cleared the way for a certain class of nonprofits, such as AARP and volunteer fire departments, to plunge into big-money politicking. The article should have made clear that not all nonprofits, including AARP, did so.

Ebola and travel industry: An article in the Oct. 18 Business section about Ebola's effects on the travel industry said Princess Cruises screens passengers who have been to Liberia, Sierra Leone or Guinea within 21 days of departure. The article should have added that the cruise line, like Carnival, denies boarding if the screening determines that a passenger has been to those countries within the 21-day period.

Protective apparel: An article in the Oct. 17 Business section about demand for suits to protect against the Ebola virus said Kimberly-Clark Corp. does not sell hazardous-materials suits. The company does sell such suits.

"Finding Your...

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Ukrainian soccer: In the Oct. 12 Sports section, an article about the conflict in Ukraine and its impact on soccer incorrectly stated that businessman Rinat Akhmetov has been "linked to organized crime." Akhmetov has never been charged with any crime, and his representatives deny any connection.

LAPD detective: In the Oct. 18 Section A, an article about an LAPD detective who made inappropriate remarks at a training class included a headline that said the Police Department's civilian overseers recommended that he be fired. The recommendation was made by a department board of rights panel.

Grad student killings: In the Oct. 17 LATExtra section, a story about the trial of a man accused of killing of two USC graduate students identified the victims as Wanzhi Qu and Xiyong Wu. The victims were Ming Qu and Ying Wu.

UCLA football: An article in the Oct. 12 Sports section reported that Brett Hundley had passed Gary Beban to become the leading career rusher among UCLA quarterbacks. John Sciarra is...

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"Easy Rider": An article in the Oct. 17 Section A about the auction of a motorcycle said to have been used in the film "Easy Rider" said that the auction house Profiles in History offered actor Peter Fonda a share in the proceeds to promote the sale. It was the motorcycle's owner, Michael Eisenberg, who made Fonda that offer.

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Supersonico Festival: In the Oct. 13 Calendar section, a review of the Supersonico Festival in downtown Los Angeles said that the festival was developed by Goldenvoice. It was developed by the music company Cookman.

Theater listing: The "5 Days Out" listings in the Oct. 15 Calendar section listed "The Dance of Death" as "The Death of Dance."

Whittier voting: In the Oct. 16 LATExtra section, an article about Whittier's move toward district-based City Council elections said that the California Voting Rights Act was approved in 2001. It was approved in 2002.

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Campaign trail: In the Oct. 9 Section A, an article about President Obama's dearth of campaign appearances this fall misspelled the first name of Rep. Renee Ellmers of North Carolina as Rene.

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